Group Title: Weekly Tallahasseean.
Title: The Weekly Tallahasseean
ALL ISSUES CITATION DOWNLOADS THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00080951/00068
 Material Information
Title: The Weekly Tallahasseean
Uniform Title: Weekly Tallahasseean
Alternate Title: Weekly Tallahasseean and land of flowers
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: John G. Collins
Place of Publication: Tallahassee Fla
Publication Date: October 25, 1901
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subject: Newspapers -- Tallahassee (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Leon County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Leon -- Tallahassee
Coordinates: 30.451667 x -84.268533 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: -v. 23, no. 47 (Jan. 13, 1905).
General Note: Publisher: John C. Trice, <1900>-1905.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 11, no. 14 (June 13, 1891).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00080951
Volume ID: VID00068
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 33927384
lccn - sn 95047416
 Related Items
Preceded by: Weekly Tallahasseean and land of flowers
Succeeded by: Tallahassee weekly capital

Downloads
Full Text















WEEKLY


ALLA


A


A


"AUg AA


SC TRCE, Publisher ad Proprietor181.
jowN C TRICE, Publisher and Proprietor.i


TALLAHASSEE. FLORIDA. FKII)AY, OCTOBER


25, 1901.


THE STATE COLLEGE



Pupils Have Moved into the

New Dormitories



iAGNIFIECNI INSTITUTION


Has Conmmanding View of the Sur-
round ng Country


I
S Money spent for the educadon of
your ,iliildren is money expended for
your own honor, because a man's pride
L is in his children. In ancient times,
when schools were few and far between,
there was some excuse for ignorance.
Our forefathers had not tue opportuni-
ties tnat we possess. In this age of
progress it is criminal for parents to
be negh ctful il the education of their
offspring. Civilization means educa-
tion, and institutions of learning
P abound in nearly every district in this
land. They are here for educational
purposes, therefore it is your duty to
A utilize every opportunity o,,ered. The
intelligence and morality ot any city
o town or village are judged by the
schools.
To her educational facilities, more
L than to any other cause, does the
United States owe Its supremacy
among Lne civilized nations. n this
respect r lorida although only a small
part of this great nation, is a fair rep-
reseutative of the whole. Thb State
k has a school system that compares fa-
vorably wiLh most of the more .Wealthy
commonwealths.
As an institution of learning, the
Florida State College, at Tal4 hasse,
is the equal of any similar college in
the United States, ana every bIoridian
is proud of it. Its curriculum Is see-
ond to none, while its faculty uis com-
t posed of graduates irom the best col-
leges in the rand. The history of the
college is one reflecting hoior and
glory on the State, ano is w rth re-
capitutating.
We do not consult the page of his-
tory to learn how Rome was founded,
but we go back of history-back into
the mythological ages, and there tradi.
tion gives us a graphic account of the
fabulous founding of that wonderful
city. We glean from the annas of my-
thology that two brothers, Romulus
and Remus, set out to found a kingdom
and setwed in the northern part of La-
tium, on the banksim of tne 'Tiber, in a
.place where seven hills rose above the
surrounding plains.
But what has this to do with the
Florida State College? Nothng, ex-
cept so far as it tends to show the
similarity in Talalhassee and Rome, in
regard to the hills. We do not have to
consult mythology in order to give a
brief history of tuis noble institution,
nor shall we attempt to enter into all
the details concerning the location of
the college in Tallahassee. The people
of Fiorda early recognized the fact
that more than a superficial knowledge
of the "three R's-reauin', ridn', and
'rithmetic," was necessary for the
Proper training of the children of the
State.
In 1851 the Legislature passed an act
providing for "two seminaries of learn-
ing," one to be located on the eastern
and the other on the western side of
the Suwannee river. These seminaries
were established, one at Gcal and the
other at Tallahassee. In 1856 the trus-
te(s of the Florida Institute, owned by
Tallanassee, offered to the State of
Florida tie sum of "'10,000 as an in-
ducement for the location of the State
seminary in said city, the college build-
ing (then the Florida Institute), with
its appliances, to be given at an ap-
praiseA value, and the rest to be paid
in money."
Thus was laid the foundation of the
magn.:icent temple of knowledge, the
Florida State College. For some time
only males were admitted to scholar-
ship, but in 1858 arrangements were
made 1or the instruction of females.


and since that time the college has
beea open to males and females alike.
But it is not our intention to give a
complete history of the State College.
It will be sufficient t6 state that the
college is one of the best in the South,
the buildings and grounds -eing worth,
in round numbers, aoout $i75,000.
Tallahassee has the finest location of
any city in Florida, and is an ideal col-
lege town. Its natural advantages are
Unsurpassed, built as it is on a high
hill. The climate is delightful, and it
Would be impossible to Afnd a more hos-
Pitable class of people. They are both
refined and intelligent, and are ever
ready to extend the hand of friendship
to strangers.
Tallahassee is built on hills, and the
buildings of the State College are situ-
ated on a hill in -he western part of
the city, with a valley between the
grounds and the usness portion. A
broad avenue between rows. of trees,
'Whnos wta,.arMLdin branches afford


country. The dills, the valleys, dotte
with prosperous farms and happ:
homes, the luxuriant vegetation, th.
groves of mighty oaks and waving
pines, present a picture ihat wou.- stir
the soul of an artist or inspire tne poet
into the most ecstatic rhapsodies.
The dormitories have just been com-
pleted, and are situate( to tne south
of College Hall. fhe teachers and
pupils moved into these buildings on
Saturday, the 19th. A description of
the women's dormitory will answer for
the men's as well, as both are as near
alike as two peas in a pod. T'he bui.i
ing is two and a-hal, stories high, 124
feet lorg and 84 feet wide. There are
thirty sleeping rooms for students, a
large reception hall, and a commodious
dining room 28x52 feet -There are bath
rooms and closets on each floor, and
the fire protection is as rear perfection
as possible, a two inch nozzle and one
hundred feet of hose oeing arranged on
each floor. The sanitary arrangement
is excellent, while the light and venti-
lation of the entire building are all
that could be desired.
The bedrooms are 13x15 feet, light
an.A comfortable, handsomely furnish-
ed and conveniently arranged. Each
room contains a white enamel bed-
stead, bureau, wash stand, study table,
two good chairs and a rocker. The
beds are of patent felt, as soft as down,
supped with the best paLent springs
manufactured; the pillows are all
feathers, and weigh four pounds each.
The pupils are required to furnish
their own quilts, sheets and pillow
cases, but when the labors of the day
are ended they can repose on a couch
that will be most potent in assisting
Morpheus to woo them into pleasant
slumbers.
The culinary department is one of
the mosL pleasing features of tLie or-
miLory. The kitchen is supplied with
all the necessary utensils for preparing
first-class meals, and the students re-
ceAve an abundance of subsLantial,
wholesome food, consisting of all that
is necessary to nourish the body and
feed the brain. The pantries, dishes,
silnks and every, ing are of the latest,
whne the magnificent range is large
enough to supply food ior several hun-
dred more pup..s than now attend the
college.
The entire building is heated by
steam, 'each room and corridor being
supplied with a radiator that insures
an even temperature all the time (60
degrees in the bedrooms, and 70 de-
grees in the dining hall, reception hall
and parlor). The plan of the men's
dormitory is practically the same as
that of the women's. The main differ-
ence being that there is no dining
room in the men's, all the students
using the one dining room.
There are two large society ha.,s in
,the men's dormitory. These have been
fitted up by the students wao are mem-
bers of the two debating societies 01
the college.
A here are three sub-collegiate classes
in the college. In order to enter the
iowst of these the pupil must be at
least 12 years of age, and proficient in
Eng.,sh grammar, arithmetic through
fractions, geography of North and
South America and Uniteu States his-
tory.
Admission to the college; te de-
partment is granted to those who have
completed courses in tae sub-collegi-
ate classes, and to all others who pass
a satisfactory examina.ton in algebra
through quadratics, Latin grammar
and two booKs of Caesar, English
grammar and elementary rhetoric,
physiology, physical geography and
civil government.
There are 140 pupils now in attend-
ance, from sixteen counties in Florida.
as well as from Georgia, Alaoama and
Tennessee, and the attendance is con-
stantly increasing. There are about
filty non-resident and ninety local stu-
oeuts. At present, there are thirty-
two boarders in the dormitories, not
to mention the faculty and matron.

HOW IT STANDS.
The contest for the two prizes offer-
ed by the Tallahasseean for the most
popular student at the Florida State
College and the most popular person
in Leon count.,, up to last night stood
as follows:
MOST POPULAR STUDENT.


Mha: L. E. 7.axwell.......... .... 131
Gaston Day ................... 15
Mii Manrie .';.rc'si............... 5
MiM- Lucile ax,,-s ..... .......... 3
Mis Eunice Raw Is................ 8
Miss Bemshe A. Meginniss......... 33
Miss Daisy Spears................ 2
Miss Mary Shutan.......... ...... 2
B. A. Meginniss, Jr............... 1
Miss (Olie Wilson..... ............ 2
MOST POPULAR PERSON.
Louis E. Cohen ................ 106
S. C. James .... ...... .... .... 14
6. Bernard....................... 4
R. B. Carpenter, Jr....... ....... 1
W. Munroe McIntosh........... 1
Dr. H. E. Palmer. ............... 16
B. Marion Brown ............... 3
Roas Bryant .......... .... .. 2
J. T. G. Crawford .... .... .... 1
Walter L. McGriff .... .... .... 1
W. P. Phillips .... ...... ...... 1
W. A. Kawls ........ ........ 1
Walter Wight ................ 1
1W U Tma.- ----. 1


HAPPILY MARRIED'G., F. & A.



Popular Young Couple Wd Are Pushing th

at uBinCy Wed1eJday. structio0



TO0 LIVE IN TALLAHASSEE AGNATES IN


Mr. and Mrs. Lively Receive Ccngrat- They Go Cut to I


ulatious of Friends.


The marriage at Quincy Wednesday
of Miss Fiances Stephens Scott, of
that city, and Mr. -ewis Matthew
Lively, of Tallahassee, was a notable
event from many view points. The
bride is a popular young society lady
of Quincy, and has made many friends
in the capital city, The groom is one
of Tallahassee's best known and weal-
thiest young men. His friends in both
cities are numbered by the score.
The wedding service was solemnized
in the Episcopal churcn by the rector,
Rev. Mr. Stevens, at 11 o'clock. The
church was handsomely and appropri-
ately decorated with ferns, flowers and
evergreens, and was comfortably
crowded with friends of the contracting
parties.
As the bridal party marched down
the aisle Mrs. Sarah Harris, organist,
played the wedding march. The bride
was, indeed, .a vision of loveliness, at-
tired in a suit of white crepe de chine,
trimmed with duchess lace. She car-
ried a bouquet of white bride roses and
ferns. The groom was attired in con-
ventional black.
Miss Bessie Mulford Saxon, of. Tal-
lahassee, tae maid of honor, was be-
comingly robed in a gown of pale
green chiffon, trimmed with Persian
applique, with white panne velvet
hat.
The bridesmaids were Misses Mamie
A. Rog, ;- of Jace2sonville, ani :..;.
Evelyn Cameron Lewis, of Tallahassee.
The former wore a gown of pink crepe
de chine trimmed with duchess lace,
with a lovely white panne velvet hat.
The latter was dressed in a gown of
pink crepe de" chine, trimme!l %ith
point lace, chiffon and roses. The
maids all carried pink roses.
Mr. George Lewis, of Talalhassee,
was best man, and Mr. T. Frank Mit-
chell, of Quincy, and Mr. Joseph Ed-
mondson, of Tallahassee, were grooms-
men. The ushers were Messrs. James
Sharron and Matthew Wilson, .of
Quincy.
After the performance of the beauti-
ful marriage rites of the Episcopal
Church by the Rev. Mr. Stevens, a re-
ception was held at the residence of the
bride's parents, Dr.i and Mrs. Wayne
Scott. At the conclusion of the recep-
tion, the newly wedded couple left
on a wedding trip o0 New York, Buf-
falo and other eastern cities. They will
be at home in 'Yallahassee after No-
vember 26.
Numerous beautiful and costly pres-
ents were received by the happy pair,
showing the high esteem in which they
are held, both in Quincy and Tallahas-
see. 'The Tallahasseean joins their
many friends in extending congratu-
lations and well wishes.

GENERAL ORDERS.
State of Florida, Adjutant-General's
Lffice, Tallahassee, Oct. 21.-1. The res-
ignations of the following named offi-
cers have been accepted, and they are
honorably discharged from the Florida
btate Troops:
Second Regiment Infantry, Captain
,illiam L. Law, Company G; Second
Lieutenant Tate Powell, Company E.
Battalion Light Artillei y. First Lieu-
tenant E. L. Reese, Battalion Commis-
sary.
Elections are hereby authorized to
fill the vacancies occasioned by the ac-
ceptance of the resignations of Captain
Law and Lieutenant Powell, and the
Major commanding the Battalion of
Light Artillery is directed to forward
nomination of successor to Lieutenant
Reese as Battalion Commissary.
2. Commissions have been issued to
the following named officers and they
are assigned as follows:
First Regiment Infantry, William
Walton Flourney, to be Captain of
Company I, with rank from October 19,
1901, vice Williams, resigned.
Second Regiment Infantry, First
Lieutenant Charles S. "Nobles to be
Captain and regimental commissary,
with rank from October 2, 1901, pro-
moted.
First Lieutenant Fred. Caldwell to be
First Lieutenant of Company K, with
rank from September 10, 1899, reap-
pointed.
By command of the Governor and
Commander-in-Chiet:
J. CLIFFORD R. FOSTER,
Adjutant-General, Major-General, F.
S.T.


A CARD OF THANKS.
Editor Tallahasseean: Please allow
me space in your valuable paper to


Already <


!n a short time T
in railroad commun
bridge. Ga., and tl
This announcement i
portant possibilities
city, and will mark
ity that will Le extre
every citizen of the I
Already eight mi
been laid from Bain
wards Tallahassee, a
half miles have bee
this end. Graders arn
the line, and with
entire roadway'will
Col. J. P. Wiliam
Georgia, Florida &
Company; R. B.
manager, and Eugei
eral supervisor of
Bainbridge, made a
yesterday, in the int
Col. Chittenden, g
the C., T. & G. Rail
teristic courtesy, te
coaches, which was.
gine of the G., F. &
in company with Dr
has all along been
worker ior the road
W. Saxon, presided
City Bank, both of '
out for a pleasant
road.
Seven and a half i
they reached .he c
and returned much
conditions. Track I
ing rapidly, and wil
Ocklockonee river
week.
- This Is, indeed, g
the 'sight ofra train
is convincing evident
of our hopes.

SUPREME COUI
John P. Bronk, e
Lillie P. Bronk,
cpat Motion to s1
bro t up on writ
nied. Stewart & B
Perkins, for motion
W. Marsh and Georg
tra.
Nicholas P. Myer
in error, vs. the St
fendant in error-Ma
ment reversed; opin
Carter. R. B. Bull
in error; Wiliam B.
General, for the Sta
J. D. Easterlin, pl
the State of Florida
ror-Alachua count
versed, opinion by
Taylor. A dissentii
Justice Carter was
Thrasher, for plaint
liam B. Lamar, Att
the State.
.1. W. Preston, as MA
tiff in error, vs. the
e. rel.,, H. W. Mete
ant in error-Orangi
error dismissed beca
the scire facias ad
made returnable on
term of this court (
were issued. Order
II. Jewell. for plainti
pearance for uefcund
Josiah 'Prris, app
Spafford, appellee-l-
iy. Appeal dismissed
of record contain r
error. Order per cu
son, for apepllant; i
for appellee.


ITT. H. Mabry, being full o emouou aL
RAIUlIn Al i sympathy. The funeral; was uirecte(
Sby S. P. Rozier, undertaker. Th. fol
Slowing gentlemen acted -as pall 'ear
ers: Messrs. John 'r.- Demilly, Georg,
A~ L Lewis, E. H. Alford, Tlus. Costa, W
e Werk of -M. Mcintosh, Sr., and Capt. R. A
Shine.
apily Deceased leaves two um arrived sons
i Rapidly I Robert and Taylor, and severall grand-
children, who resided in ;ie house with
her. Besides these are' one married
son, John G. Collius: 4two married
ALLAHASSEEQ Pdaughters, Mrs. F. P. Woodward, of
---LlLi -----T-ithis city. Mrs. William :Cirardeni.. of
Monticello: two brothers in Monti-
cello above named, and several half
brothers, at Marietta, Ga.
inspect the Wt rk Deceased was deservedly he'd in high
completed esteem by all who knew her, and will
be sorely missed by a large circle other
than the relations abovt mentioned.
'alalhassee will be SUGAR REFINERIES IN FLORIDA.
ication with Bain- u I W.Lh a ay
he outside world, f 10 tons is to b e ctIablibhed at onc(
is caughtt with im- at Jacksonville Fla. The plant wili
s for the capital ,-ost in the reghborhood of q1k0,00.
an era of prosper- rhe mill company will plant 600 acre
Emely gratifying to f cane and will encourage farmers i:
place. the neighborhood to enter more large
les of track have ly into cane growing. The mill will
bridge running to- extarct 90 to 95 rer conL of the sac
ind seven and one- charine matter from the cane, thin
an completed from practically doubling the output of th
e at work all along cane as compared with the farm meth
n thirty days the od of extracting the juice. Jackson-
have been graded. ville is to be congrat ated upon tht
s, president of the establishing of ths ne enterprise at
Alabama Railroau her doors. Its success--of which there
Coleman, general is no reason to doubt--will mean th:
ne R. Burton, gen- attracting of a number of other suga!
construction, of mills to Florida. Within a short time,
visit to the capital therefore, Florida may:become a sugai
rest of their road. producer of some imprtance.-Savan-
eneral manager of nah News.
road, witn charac- The establishing of h similar.enter-
ndered one of his prise on a much larger scale, is in con-
attacaed to an en- templation in this county, on a grant
A., and the party, of 5,000 acres of wonderfully rich ham-
. u. ,. Moor (who mock land at Oak Hill; on the line ol
an enthusiastic the Florida East Coast Railway, on the
1) and Mr. George Hillsborough River, anr4 within a short
it of the Capital distance of Mosquito Inlet, affording
Tallahassee, pulled both rail and water transportation fa-
ride over the new cilities. The company interested in
this enterprise proposes to start with
miles from the city 1,000 acres planted, and besides the im-
construction gang, mense mill to be put in, a large hard
pleased with the wood saw-mill plant till be installed
laying is progress- to work up the magn cent bodies of
11 .e completed to hard wood on the gra t, consisting of
some time next hickory, oak, magnolia, cedar and cy-
press. bialtimore capitalists are back
rati.ying news for of the move, one of w tom is Mr. Cor-
on the new road nelius Christiancy, who came to De-
ice of a realization Land a few weeks ago-for the children
to attend Statson. T~e body of land
is known as the Low Grant, and is
IE DESISIONS. one of the richest and nest in Florida,
t al., appellee, vs and an immense fortune is to be had
appell--Volusa from the hard wood on it alone. For
trike part of record the growing of sugar cane it is the
of certiorari, de- equal of any land I1 the Southern
ly and James W States or found in Clba. Not only a
I nD. Jes sugar mill, but a refinery is to be oper-
e B. Perkins. con ated. In fact, a suga refinery is the
ge erkins. con- main object the comply has in view,
s, et alplaintiff and it means a big thing for Volusia
tntp nf^ n a_ county.-De Land Weekly Record.


arion county. Judg-
ion by Mr. Justice
lock, for pminiift'f
Lamar, Attonevy-
ate.
aintiff in error', v-.
t, defendant in e-
y. Judgment re-
Mr. Chief Jiv:ce
ng opinion by Mr.
also filed. '3. .1.
tiff in error; Wil
orney-General. tor

marshal, etc.. plain-
State of Florida,
alf, et al., defend-
e county. Writ of
iuse such writ and
audiendun errors
a day within the
during which they
per curiam. W.
iff in error; no ap-
ant in error.
sllant, vs. Orla .1.
Hills rough coii!-
d because abstracts
1o assignments of
riam. G. A. Han-
Gunby & Gibbons.


A GOOD WOMAN GONE.
Perhaps no death in Tallahassee for
years past has created more profound
sorrow than that of Mrs. Joel B. Col-
lins, which occurred at a quarter to 3
o'clock sunday afternoon. Mrs Collins
was 63 years of age, and was up until
four days before her death had enjoyed
above the average good health to all
appearances.
Wednesday evening she was taken
suddenly ill with a congestive chill.
She had also a violent cold, and pneu-
monia set in. Saturday matters were
further complicated by another chill,
and Dr. Gwynn was called in consul-
tation with the family physician, Dr. E.
E. Philbrick. They did all that medi-
cal skili could suggest for the relief of
the sufferer, but all the time during
her conscious moments she insisted
that it was no use.
Sunday afternoon another chill came
on anu tough sent for at once, the
physicians reached her bedside just in
&I- --- *_ -- 4 T -A e ,Ihrlan


CHAIRS ITEMS.
Chaires, Oct. 24.-Mr. Tom Patterson.
of Live Oak, is circulating among his
many friends this week.
Mrs. E. C. Smith returned last Fri-
day from a visit to (eorgia, improved
in health.
Mr. Earnest Hines. o)I Lloy-l, diovr
over to the village Wednesday after-
noon.
Mr. A.fred Fisher, of Tampa, is the
guest of his brother, Mr. Robert Fish-
er.
Mr. R. C. Snipes was called home
by a telegram again Jast Saturday, his
mother being critically ill. She seems
to have rallied somewhat since Tues-
day, and it is hoped +ie has now pass-
ed the crises and wik recover. Roscoc
is still with her.
Mrs. Rachel Mannir g and her idaugh-
ter, Mrs. N. M. Isler,. f Centieville, ar-
rived in the village Sunday morning
and remained till Monday as guests of
Mrs. Snipes.
Mr. and Mrs. D. IF. Gramling, of
Centreville, also spen Wednesday here
at the home of Mrs. S lipes. They were
accompanied by their handsome little
son, James.
Sheriff Pearce ran down to Chaires
Wednesday on official business.
Mr. J. P. Smith, one of Quincy's
young merchants, visited his parents
this week, but leav ig a young wife
at home he did not slay but a day.
Mrs. Fleming, whb has been quite
sick, is improving. Dr. E. M. Brevard
attended her.
Mrs. Willis Alford, of Lloyd, visited
Mrs. Robert Fisher jast week and at-
tended divine services Sunday.

OIL AT CAIRIARRLL]TE
The National Oil Reporter states
that Maj. 0. H. Kelley, the founder of
Carrabelle, visited TAllahassee recent-
ly and gave out th" information that
he has already contracted or the bor-
ing o0 an oil well a% Carrabelle. The
machinery has already been ordered, a
derrick is being bull 72 feet high, and
tae machinery is expected by the time
the derrick is completed. The contract
is for a well 2,000 feet deep, but the
machinery will bor 3,000 feet. Maj.
Kelley, being the founder of the town,
is anxious that Carrabelle should have


ready for the next 'y 's us 1. and s.,
on throughout the 'son.
The writer is in p.. s.~ ,ssn .,f infor-
mation that there wil! hf out h '*r next
month gentlemen of means frint thf
north, who wtil bri'.g a sugar export
and sugar manutfacurcr with tiic'-L
Our people may infer what this means.
I-reaffirm what I hide frequently said
before. That the growing of sugar
cane and cassava will not only prove
to be the redemption of this Southern
section, but will place it far in advance
of the North or West or elsewhere
where these products cannot be pro-
duced. So, then, you may conclude.
and that correctly, too, that this is the
coming country of the continent. There
is no other country like it. Here every
farmer can be a sugar cane and cas-
sava grower in proportion to thei,-
means. JOSEPH TILLMAN.


St. Augustine is doing consider-
able business in the street paving line-


I,;ml.


1*

te


A COUNCIL _EETING



The Tax Rate for neral Ex-

penses of t1 City



WATER AND FIR TAX LEVY


The Levy for 1902 f (Ceneral UL'.
penses and Oth rs i2 3-.4 Mills


An adjourned mcetl; of the (i'I
Council was held last np hit in tli c,(.y
Hall for the transaction of imirljri't
ousincs. A

An ordinance was p. -sed levyi?; -
tax of 91, mills for c general ,.%-
penses of the city govA-nment of Ta!-
iahassee for the year 3902. (SeI or i-
.iinance in another colhnn.)
The street committee, to which w;
referred the matter of a drain leaoit-
from the southwestern portion of th1
city, submitted the fol owing report:
"Whereas, the Coun Commissio ,ers of Leon county na e appropriated
$750 for the' purpose f draining ti;
southwestern portion the city, op-
posite the C., T. & G. H. R. depot, anm
Woodward and Treadwll ponds, which
at the present time aret menace to t:lt
good health of the citizens of Tallaia ,;-
see, upon the condition that the c-i-
appropriate $250 for the above mniu-
tioned purpose; there re, your co:m-
mittee respectfully r(,1ommends lie'
appropriation bythe cityof said suim iu
k250, if the financial condition thierof
will permit"
A communication was received froit
W. B. Lamar asking that the valuatioit
of $1,200 on certain p)r )erty own him in the city of Ta'.ahassee b,- r-
duced to $900. On moon, his requ.- ..
was granted.
An ordinance was passed levyi'ig -
special tax of 3%1 mill. on'all propi rty
within the city of Tallahassee for w;at-.
and fire protection.
No other business of importance"vwa.
transacted, and Council adjourned.

PREPARING SYRUPA0Pit MARKET.
Judge Joseph Tillnen, of Quitman-
who is probably better posted on the
culture of cane anu Qissava than any
man in Georgia, has he following t,.
say on the subject: ,
"That much attentii is being draw,.
to Sout- Georgia an Florida as th;-
coming El Dorado o the sugar cane.
syrup and sugar seon of not only
America, but of al! thj world, there can
no longer be any dWibt. Then, how
important it is that ejr farmers shoul.1
adopt the most improved methods ie
preparing their syrul for the market
The season for making syrup is ag -iu
near at hand, and m--7l ask the farm-
ers whether they hai procured a suf-
ficient supply of bl iK moss for OlIw
clarification of the icee as it conm's
from the mill? By actual test, noth-
ing equals the moss: or this pur,,-
it being the most pe ect strainer ithat
has ever yet been di covered in rlicev-
ing the juice of iiAurities co(oi br
matter and such get is as create fer-
mentation. In ad tion. the jui,-e
should be cooked u til all the- vati.
is evaporated and t n to" Syr- i .,
be held indefinitely the air ,- ,,-
cluded, without fear of souiria1; ':ra'
menting. A
Of course, I take i r grante.. Mi-(:
there has been so mii.. written on thibs
subject, that every former fully under-
stands the process of using this mo.:;
There has been no new discovery oi;
this line. A half hIrrel is a good r,-
pe;:tacie for the juice ;s it comes If'x:
the mill. The blladel: m:ss should h,
packed in the half L::Irrcl :as ti'l: :,-
te wcib,..1. of ;a man;:1 -in 7a;;k it. "!'i! ,
should hIe eno ,.d-h iaA.5 rrovided f,,
two days' service ;i.l a !ft'r otc d;-'-
use the moss s;',,,i,(!,', taken frm ti,:
half l)arrei and thoia g ily w;usi;(', so
as to cleanse it of aky impuritis that
may adhere or stick ) t. It sho'! spread out so as tofriiy and hi- itade


,1;'


f '. '












WEEKLY


TALLAHASSEEAN,
I


FRIDAY,


OCTOBER~


25, 1901.


TEDDY AND BOOKER



Concensus of Opinion That

He made a mistake.



ROOSEVELr SUBSIDY VIEWS


Will Not Commit Himself on the Sub-
ject-Political Gossip.


Washington, Oct. 19.-Interest in the
attitucae of President Roosevelt towards.
the South was increased this week by
his Inviting Booker Washington to din-.
ner with him at the White House, re-
ceiving him just exactly as he would
have received any other guest. This
fact has, of course, caused something
of a sensation among Southern men
here, who assert that the President
cannot realize the harm he has done
by his action por the effect that it
will have on the negroes of the South,
As a matter of fact, however, there is
really no reason for surprise at Mr.
Roosevelt's action; Booker Washing-
ton not being the first negro by any
means whom he has entertained. Dur-
ing his term as Governor of New York
he took a young colored singer who
had been refused accommodation by
all the Albany hotels to his house and
lodged him there throughout his stay
in the city.
There is a goo. deal of talk of the
selection of some decent Southern Re-


II
-Il
























ii







I'







ill


uo so untiiltI inh.eteU ari-es. .iIieanwhieI
WHISKEY MEDICINES.
The temperance press is empliacizing
the danger to the home in the use of
medicinese" which are loaded with
whiskey or alcohol. In this respect, as
well as in the remarkable character of
their cures, Dr. Pierce's medicines dif-
fer from other preparations. Dr.
Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery and
"Favorite Prescription" contain no al-
cohol, whiskey or other intoxicant, andt
are equally free from opium, coc-.inec
and other narcotics. Every family
should have a copy of the People's
Common Sense Medical Adviser, sent
absolutely free on receipt of stamps to
pay expense of mailing only. Send 21
one-cent stamps for the book in paper
covers, or 31 stamps for cloth binding.
Address Dr. R. V. Pierce. Buffalo, N. Y.

his selection of Governor Jones, of
Alabama,for a Fcuerai judgeship,shows
that he intends to follow President Mc-
Kinley's program of building up a de-
cent Republican party and turning
down the old disreputable organize
tion there. It ia certain that he will
not favor any plan to cut down the
representation of the South on account
of the suppression of the negro vote.
Indeed, there is reason -to believe that
his ideas on the subject are not far re-
moved from those of Senator Morgan,
of Alabama, who said recently: "The
negro is already sick of voting. There
are 10 per cent. of the race who can
vote intelligently. The rest are for the
most part on the market; their votes
can often oe had for a dollar or a
drink. They navc already been thrown
over by the people. We are living
under the fourteenth and fifteenth
amendments to the Constitution, but
if those amendments could be propos-
ed now to a Congress they would not
command the support of one-sixth of
the Senate and the House. That is an
indication of popular sentiment."
Int cations continue to multiply that
the Filipinos are niot resigned to Amer-
ican rule any more than the Boers are
to British dominion; they have ceased
fighting because they realize that it is
useless for them to continue. that is
all. This is shown by the sudden out-
breaft in Samar and by other smaller
and less successful uprisings in other
islands. When the news of these first
came, it was insisted by the War De-
partment (and by vreneral Otis, a fact
which alone might well have made us
-istrustiuI) that the rising was only.
sporadic and would no. interfere with
the proposed reduction in the number
of our troops to be maintained in the
islanus. Now, however, General Chaf-
fee has cabled that he thinks it unwise
to withdraw any of the 42,000 men.
still there. Consequently, President
Roosevelt has decided that the 20,000
Xrhose terms of enlistment soon ex-
pire shall be replaced by new men, and
that the present force shall be kept up
Indefinitely. Nor will the 7,000 men
now in Cuba be withdrawn until next
spring some time, so that about halt





!,.aRA


It is eminently characteristic of Re-
publican ideas that of all the members
of that party who have pointed out
means of disposing of the surplus not
one so tar as is known, has recom-
mended a reduction of taxation that
may prevent its piling up again. The
motto of the Republicans has always
been to exact all the money the people
can be brought to vote, with the con-
fidence that meais for spending it
can easily be found. Thus, at the last
session, with an accrued surplus of
some eighty millions and an anticipated
surplus of the same amount for the
next year, a.l that the party would con-
cede was an alleged reduction of :-
000,000, which has turn<- out so far to
amount to only $1,000,000 a month, or
$12,0 ,,000 a year. In the face of this
nulimbers of Republican Congressmen
who have been interviewed on th sub-
ject, object LO a reduction of taxation
and suggest that the gold accumula-

CURES BLOOD POISON AND CA-
TARRH.
Eating sores, swellings, falling hair,
mucous patches, ulcers, scrofula, ach-
ing bones and joints, itching skin,
boils, pimples, etc., by taking Botanic
Blood Balm (B. B. B.), made especially
to cure malignant blood and skin
troubles. B. B. B. heals every sore and
makes the blood pure and rich. Over
3,000 cures of worst and most obstinate
cases by taking B. B. B. Druggists, $1.
Describe trouble and trial bottle sent
free by writing to Blood Balm Co., At-
lanta, Ga.

tions can be gotten rid of by redeem-
ing and cancelling &.e greenbacks-a
method which, of course, would merely
substitute a permanent contraction of
the currency for a temporary locking
up) of it.
One evidence of the Republican ideas
on financial subjects is found in the
strong movement to negative the prop-
osition of the Commercial Cable Com-
pany to lay a cable to Manila without
any cost whatever to the government,
and substitute therefore an act provid-
ing for a cab!'_ !aid either by the gov-
ernment or with a government sub-
sidy. Either way, the cost to Uncle
Sam would be about $20,000,000 in cash,
and would involve the beginning of a
policy of government ownership of
public utilities But then think how
nice it would be for the company that
was aided.


Washington, Oct 19.-If Mr. Roose-
velt's advisers have no better counsel
to give him than that he shouru follow
tue old Hayes idea of trying to build
up the Republican party in the South
by putting a Southern man who has
not been openly identified with the Re-
publican -party Into the Cabinet, he
should lose no time in getting new
ones. Not only are his advisers
seriously trying to persuade Mr.
Roosevelt to do this thing, out they
are actually naming the man. And who
do you suppose it is? Senator McLaur-
in, of South Carolina. They are claim-
ing that what thy advise was to have
been carried out by Mr. McKinley, and
that McLaurin was selected by him.
That may be true, but the wnole thing
shows a remarkable Ignorance of
Southern character-in no part of the


o n


A RANKIM MC CS j
A set fUsomsd Pkf t nCo
misativ we selagly. I man t M
I owe my baby's* e IL
I -srsmety k **meew w ewo
bow M Mly w MlIN S N O


Mas. LJZZIs MULtA .
j 'bm.su Swem. 6a..


-- jVft



the total available force of the United
States will remain over seas for nearly
a year longer at least. Meanwhile,
leaving aside the great expense tnat
this foreign service entails, the home
garrisons are suffering severely for
want of proper attention. Scarcely one
has a full regiment and even the larg-
est have not enough men for the or-
dinary maneuvers.
President. Roosevelt, it is learned,
will follow the example of his prede-
cessor and commend the building up of
our shipping in general terms without
committing himself on the subsidy
proposition. He does this on the
ground that he has not studied the sub-
ject sulticiently to be able to advise
upon it-an access of modesty almost
incomprehensible on the part of the
cock-sure Rough Rider. The fact is,


his bearing under fire in these plain
words: "His bearing and manner was
a model for anybody, worthy of imi-
tation always. Under fire his facul-
ties ap eared to be always with nim.
He was* i:nder no excitement; always
cool. He frequently put nimse.. in ex-
posed positions, and I ha,. to ask him
many times not to expose himself."
Capt. CooK, whose opportunities for
seeing were the same, was equally em-
phatic in his praise of Schley s bravery
and coolness under fire. An amusing
episode occurred while Lieutenant
Commander bears was being cross-ex-
amined Dy Lemly. In denying that he
had said anything concerning the de-
lay of Admiral Schley, or his disposi-
tion to get as near the Colon as 7,000
yards, he added: "I felt very much ir-
ritated at the uelay, and it may be that
something I sa.u was misunderstood,
but I certainly could not have'made
that remark." Lemly thought he ha(.
the witness, and after a squabble with
Mr. Raynor was allowed to ask the
cause of the irritation. Sears replied:
"I was very much irritated over the de-
lay occasioned by ,apt Higginson ask-
ing that the, attack be put off until
after lunch time." Then it was up to
the audience to laugh and they did.
Mr. Roosevelt says tuat the new Is-
thmian canal treaty with England will
be ready to go to the Senate as soon
as the session of Congress opens, and
Secretary Hay says he has promises
from a sufficient number of Senators to
make sure of its ratification.
The sugar and tobacco interestss of
the United States won tueir fight
against the tariff concessions on Cuban
sugar and tobacco, promised the Cu-
bans by Secretary Lsoot when they.
were hesitating about accepting the
Platt Amendment before the battle had
fairly opened. The administration got
frightened and caused the announce-
ment to be made this week that the
Cubans had not been specifically
promised concessions in tie tariff on
their sugar and tobacco but had mere-


Reauaty Triumphs,

No woman objects to being beautiful.
Beauty is woman's charm, joy pride and
streng. The world has always petted and
adored beautiful women. A pretty woman
dreads maternity for fear of losing this pow.
er and infuence over men. What can be
done to perpetuate the race and keep women
beautiful? There s a balm universally used
by culted and uncultured women in the
crisis. AHusbands will do well to investigate
this remedy in order to reassure their wives
on the point of ease with which children can
be born and all beauty of form and figure
retained.


THE LYCEUM LECTURE



Large Audience Well Pleased

Monday Night.



CLARKE WAS AT HIS BEST


Lecture Was Full of Wit, Hnmor and
Drollery--Made a Hit.


ASTHMA CURE FREE


Asthmalene Brings Instant Relief and

Permanent Cure in all Cases.


Sent Absolutely Free on Receipt of Postal

WRITE YOUR NAME AND ADDRESS PLAINLY.
B


OL the party leaders in the House. He
said: "I should oppose any reciprocity
proposition tha. would injure a single
American industry or cause the loss of
a day's work to a single American la-
borer. I am not in favor of striking at
one industry to help another." By this
, declaration every one of the reciprocity
treaties left unacted upon by the Sen-
late at Ohe last session of Congress will
remain unactea upon, if more than
one-third of the Senate thinks as Mr.
Dalzelt does, and it will be difficult, in-
deed, to negotiate any treaty that did
not injure some American Industry,
and there never will Le one, as it is
necessary to make concessions as well
as to get ,them in order so negotiate
such a treaty.
Mr. Hutin, president of the Panama
Canal Company, is again in Washing-
ton scheming all he knows how to un-
load his company's ditch and very bad
reputation on the United b ates, and it
is by io means certain that he will
fail. Much will depend upon the at-
titude Mr. Roosevelt takes-nobody
seems at ai certain where he stands
on the canal question, except that he
favors one. One has only to notice the
utterances of prominent Republicans
to oe convinced tiat most of them
know or have a very strong suspicion
of the Panama ueal that Hanna and
other Republican leaders entered into
last spring they are careful not to com-
mit themselves in favor of the Nicara-
gua route, their favorite expression be-
ing have no choice of routes, just so
the canal is constructed." That the
Hanna deal will have a good chance of
going through unless Mr. Roosevelt
opposes it is the opinion of well-in-
formed men.
This has been Schley week before the
Court of Inquiry It has been the first
hearing given to witnesses not per-
sonally prejudiced against Schiey, and
the result has been all that Schley and
h.s admirers could have asked for.
'1hezr testimony shows that Schley was
at all times the brave and capable offi-
cer his previous recoru has shown him
to be. Capt. Cook, who commander
the Brooklyn, Schley's flagship. and
Lieutenant Commander J. H. Sears,
who was Schley s flag lieutenant dur-
ing the war with spain, led off, and
their testimony knocked out evwry di-
rect and indirect charge that had been
made against Schley by the 'prosecu-
tion," and they .d not weaken under
cross-examination, as most of tho anti-
bchley witnesses did. Lieutenant Com-
niander Scars, who was right along-
side ot Schley all tie time, testified to


WRITE THIS DQWN
in the book of memory; !there is no
such thing as a harmless cbugh. Every
cough is a warning of a confitience that
goes from bad to worse unless it is
remedied right away. Opium-laden
medicine is a delusion. Allen's Lung
Balsam cures the worst Of colds. It
clears the bronchial passages, so that
the lungs get plenty of air. Why not
get a bottle to-day?

ly been told that w en .iey got their
government to going they could nego-
tiate a commercial treaty with us, in
which they would be given tariff con-
cessions on some of their products.
Senator Morgan said of the alleged
discovery by a Mlicnigan man of a new
route for an Isthmian canal tnat would
have no mountain range to cut
through: "Ten governments have
spent 200 years trying to discover
routes and have been able to fix upon
only two-the Panama and Nicaragua.
'i erefore it is highly possible that no
new route has been discovered."
An official denial has been made of
the rumor that Secretary Root would
at once retire from the Cabinet on ac-
count of his bad health. He will re-
turn to Washington next weei, accord-
ing to other members of the adminis-
tration.

THE HOME GOLD CURE.

An Ingenious Treatment by Which
Drunkards are Being Cured Daily
in Spite of Themselves.

No Noxious Doses. No Weakening of
the Nerves. A Pleasant and Posi-
ti ve Cure for the Liquor Habit.

It is now generally known and
understood that Drunkenness is a dis-
ease and not weakness. A body filled
with poison and nerves completely
shattered by periodical or constant use
of intoxicating liquors, requires an
antidote capable of neutralizing ard
eradicating this poison, and destroy-
ing the craving for intoxicants. Suf-
ferers may now cure themselves at
home without publicity or okm of time
from business by this wonderful
"HOME GOLD CURE," which has
been perfected after many years of
close study and treatment of Inebri-
ates. The faithful uae according to
directions of this wonderful discovery
is positively giwrant*ed to cre the
most obttinate caem, no matter ow
hard a drinker. .Our recorded show the
marvelous trformaon t -
sands of drunkard aInto sober, i-
dustrious aid upright men.
WIVB8 C-RB YOUR HI0UBANDI!
CH-T.nl N CURD YOUR PATH
This remedy Is ta ao a aIwm,
but Is a specSe for this dui am only,
and Is so skillfully derisva an pre-
nared th It t thorewavgy ~Ma and
pleasant to te so tsRo t .m aM
given In a = o tet mor with-
out the knowledge of the l tik-
ing it. Tbwsa cb odf ha"e
Cured thamees with hIn w-l
remedy, and may mo m b he m
cured and made t---A M
having the -CUWrR aIml- ay
loving frimnt and df t
their knowle '* (tf r am
believe k t tth mtwtd-d


D)o nrot dilay. W rito at onte. addrflerssing DrJIAFT BROSU. M DII.N. 00,
7T East 1:;I)th St., N. Y. City.


Sold by all Druggists.

W. N. TAYLOH. WM. CHILD.


TAYLOR & CHILD,


Architects and Builders.
"-


.Work.

Manufacturers
of all kinds of
rough and
dressed lum-
ber, mould.
wings, stair
rails, balust ers,


Plans aid
Specific Tiwis
Furnished,.

All kinds of
buildings
planned and
constructed
according to
the latest ap-
proved
methods.,


.5
porch columns, brackets, mantels. g"l s, fancy gable or
ments, d turned and scroll work of eery description. Bri
Lime a;ddCement for sale.


All orders will receive prompt attention.

We Gouantee Oar Work to be First- ass in Every Particu

Prices Reasonabj.

Office, Shop and.Lumber Yard, on S Board Air Line.
lot south of county til.
Phono 87. A P. O. Box


na-
ck,


ilar


onl


14


N- -i re, Hardware, -rockeryware.


MallMO eof Oak* U 111-ima11 m'-.0
r~ld, bush .m.1 mi r..Afu of ba

sand LOrntePA
508ft 'mmd E a Nkbg. kfulllimeof Hlarimak
heald (bmmooga(pme &a.,allsims. (g M.


f b line ot Wagon Mate-
age comintis of Piping,
SGauges, Oheck and Globe
ita Lace Leather, Belt
id Hame Leather. Ce -


L. C YAEGER.


aTHE


-
-

ji'


There is nhing like A411'm5]crie. It briinp i,
qtant rel ie .. ~enin Ihs worA eaes.It cures b
aul else fa I,
The Rev i,. F WELLA, Of Villa R~idge. n
Savs: ,yOjjr-,gial bottle of Istlimfah-:s' raveivedj~
-an l e,.i~n,,iut.n u~I c L mtels Viyou how!II'...,kitt..


-n. v


FOR TEN


puicaun (i such can be Iounu avail-
able) or of some gold Democrat from DRIviNG. OUT THE ENi MY.
the South, for a post in President These are the days of colds sharp
Roosevelt's cabinet, which is certain to and sunden, attacking throat and lungs
be remodeled to some extent sooner or and leading to consequences one does
later-probably this winter. There may not like to think about. Avoid further
or may not be anything in this, but exposure and fight the enemy of health
such a selection would be in conse- and comfort win Perry Davis' Pain-
quence with Mr. Roosevelt's declara- Killer, the 'family stand-by for sixty
tion that he did not intend-to be see- years, It (co)ve-s cold in a day. See
tional in hs management of the gov- t. y;ou get tl-e right article. There is
ernment. CerL.ninly no I resulent (an 'but one Painkiller, Perry Davis.'
claim to be free from sectionalism hovr, as the republican party is
who follows twh example of 'all his about equally divided on the subsidy
Republican predecessors and excludes question, and it is just as well to let
the vast area of the Southern States the two factions fight it out. But it
from all places in his cabinet. Prob- is probably the first time in his life
ably Mr. Roosevelt has not yet taken that Teddy has deliberately kept out
up this matter seriously, and will not of a scrap.
OU U ..niA Lt Z iiuU .t ., i'a"ij O1 .

.


Nearly every seat at Munro's Opera 1 -.. .. --- r it. i w.. a a."
7 Ka il forLe i md derivcd irom t. I wa .a lit
House was occupied Monday night to chain d wth putril sore thro.it awl Asdina lort
hear John t. Clarke, the famous ora- dvenrsmeI for ote cart er be iuig re Idi"awyl
tor, vocalist, mimic, actor and travel- rmer ta ndi ea e. for thma, a thihdet diouha
er. The elite of Tallahassee was there, overfpukel f o -i.ca. but ie-o veil tO ouive it
and thoroughly enjoyed the evening's hal. Tm o a ull tetati actedle
entertainment-
'i he subject of Mr. Clarke's lecture
was "To and k ro in London." He dealt
with architectural, poetical and liter-
ary London in a masterly manner. Be- ReIs Dr. Morris Wechsler,
ing a natural-born mimic, Mr. t.-arke's Kabi ot the Cong. Pnai [smal.
portrayal of the ..english dude and
Cockney was lifelike in ..e extreme NEW YoPK, Jau. ;..1901.
and elicited warm applause. As a gen- DBs.r TAFTr MEDICINE Co.:
tLeman from the Emerald Isle he was
great, while his characteriza.ton of the Gentlemen Yn.r Astn hmalene ir. l
canny Scot, the down-East Yankee and riti 4 all.voiat" all a doubles whi-h <.i:l,;e wI
the Southern negro brought down the A.thma. Itsccea- is astonishutg a:l votideri.
house. A.ter lavial" it carefully aual' il. we a1n stat
The lecture was replete with wit, hu- lm that Asothmf ne ( ootains'l ni < 1pi.1. )n rphine,
mor, pathos and drollery, the stories o teh. r. MOR.I. W4'.:11
were laughter-provoking, while the de- Itev. Dr. MoNUIts WE ISL..
livery was in a very pleasing man-
ner. Mr. Clarke's advice to young men
to "be something-don't be a cipher "ON xPR[.is, N. Y.. Feb. 1. 190L
with the rim rubbed out," contains D)a. TAIr itsR, MF.I'WIN'ICO. :
much meat for mastication. His refer- Gettlitho.i: I uritA.thitestimnonoal from opn- oof ence to President Roosevelt's unpar- of outir % lllltl'ia v'.t. r theowcurt(l o* f .\-ill nat My wife lin- l. --I a'.lictcd oi'.II : !' :-P i itha
for'he |r.pii 1 ,.:, %. l;v i \;.xh: i-t- ',liyiiivo -kili. a, i4 .s a :,tiv o i .r-. i I- : c t --I t> e
donable blunder struck a responsive iours lln i n'al r iiirl'v.-o i:a' tn -rest, N<-w York. I iui'I )t-in..it ;a ...t a \-I ma.
chord, and was loi...y cheered. The i l M-. M a eV i miiie muc v c,. L kinLg it :ilM) t .f r.to 1vt O a r. I vT.r' s.,ii irt .. -; :t ra:diil
peroration was a beautiful word pic-h l'mprvt'n:ti, i :- -, 0o I,,. I er 'thiun ta has uixsa 1 ,cr,.I a l. .> es .ir,. s : o.
ture. a yn s 1il ~ li-tre l di o. t rit
The Talalhassen Lyceum Asociation Y.~rs r.-.ctdly, ). I). IPilil i'-. M. p.
is to be congratulated on the suc> ss ot ;
the opening night. 'he s a S.; 01 I 'r.\I l ;;:'. :.!i II NI: I'o .', ri.
1901-'02 W\ ill Collnsist of a st-ri'f 1 iht .. i i e ith -i for 22ve-ir. i ,a trial un ron- .. but
entertainnients, ev ry onI1e of villl I t -v t.:v-.,i .j'.. 1 i! : r-, s 'r; i i t-.n-.. ta; ;aia ,rt'-.I W'iiih a. tr:i iP)L ,i- ,': re-
will be the equal of M onday nighi -'; l ":t. ohle ,' i i:i ( izl a .: eC!'i.> "lf' l|I z ,'>m i, ; I i ain ,-v r r grit -fi. I .
thos w ho have 1- o;r nII.l.r *. .a:il lor ".x 'a -,tir- \.I iini:it,.,- l' ('o>!t; I i o ls h n i. t.ic s r ,.1 IHe ,., ,. a am
lecture, and those who have beel f ,, i ,v, r ,;, i,- e,-t,:in a,: .. c.iai ake uI u-c oi aI \o -'. lit
tunate enough to secure stla ik'-koets i li,:,i .a ,ill :-.'-. _*;- |ivii;;,aiiio twct. !.t'l I I. 4
wvil not regreL it. T'ne lctures aie ed- I Ea-t l'2!tl t Ne' v,. 'r city.
icational in their scope, ..ipy will trial i
of subjects of interest to every per-' TRIAL BOTTLE SENT ABSOLUTELY FREE VN RECEIPT OF POSTAL
son of a literary turn, andiwill be rare
treats to all who will attend. ... .. .. .. .. ....,.... s


0


I I


% %


i
l
I










THE WEEKLY TALLAH A88E1AN: FRIDAY. OCTOBER 2, 1901. -
- -


BEAUTIFUL BUILDING



fjtkians 01 Tallahssee Propose

to Erect Castle Hall.



A COMMENDABLE SCHEME


Better Class of Buildings Are Needed
In Tallahssee.


d



I'




a-

*1 -
I
I,
a
Er
4
4
a
S


All the blood in your body passes through
your kidneys once every three minutes.
The kidneys are your
blood purifiers, they fil-
ter out the waste or
ceimpurities in the blood.
If they are sick or out
of order, they fail to do
vrw their work.
Pains, achesandrheu-
Smatism come from ex-
cess of uric acid in the
b blood, due to neglected
kidney trouble.
Kidney trouble causes quick or unsteady
heart beats, and makes one feel as though
they had heart trouble, because the heart is
over-working in pumping thick, kidney-
poisoned blood through veins and arteries.
It used to be considered that only urinary
troubles were to be traced to the kidneys,
but now modern science proves that nearly
all constitutional diseases have their begin-
ning in kidney trouble.-
If you are sick you can make. no mistake
by first doctoring your kidneys. The mild
and the extraordinary effect of Dr. Kilmer's
Swamp-Root, the great kidney remedy is
won realized. It stands the highest for its
wonderful cures of the most distressing cases
and issold on its merits
by all druggists in fifty-
cnt and one-dollar siz-
es. You may have a
sample bottle by mail Home or Swam-Roo
free, also pamphlet telling you how to find
at if you have kidney or bladder trouble.
Mention this paper when writing Dr. Kilmer
& Co., Binghamton. N. Y.


The undersigned, having
Stables, solicits the patronage
generally.


Fine Stock,


I


assumed charge of the Kempei
of his friends and the public


Fancy Turnouts
-AND--

Courteous Attention Combined with Liberal Treatment
Will be our claim upon the public for patronage.
Careful attention given to winter visitors and hunt.


ing parties.


R. J. BANNERMAN,


"MS'-r-t fgQ ,*


Real Estate Agency,

TALT.ATA~S we:s, FLORIDA.

200,000 acres of Timbered Land for Pale in Middle, East and West
l1orida, in tracts ranging from a quarter .clion to fifteen thousand acre,
t reasonable prices; rated according to timber, location, etc.
Al.^ A--..,-a. a.. ..a. nimvhuan Residences and Buildingr Lot min and


FOR THE STATE FAIR.


Tallahassee is a growing city, and
any inclination to erect a better class
of business blocks will be heartily com-
Mended by every one. The time when
low oneand two story buildings will be
profitable is past, and in the -future
those who contemplate building a bus-
iness house should ask the question:
"How will it look twenty years hence?"
Within the next two decades the
capital wil become one of the first cit-
ies in r orida in commercial import-
ance, and it shou A take the lead in re-

Over-Work Weakens
Your Kidneys.


to the standard of the author's later
works, noticeably "Alice of Old Vin-
cennes."

"For five weeks I lived on cold water,
so to speak," writes a man who suf-
fered terribly from indigestion.
He could hardly keep anything on
his stomach. What stayed, wasn't
properly digested and gave him ter-
rible pangs.
This is not an uncommon case. Dys-
peptics don't get enough nourishment.
They are generally thin and weak.
They may eat enough, but they don't
digest enough. Much of what they eat
turns into poison. If this keeps on
there's no telling what disease they
may get next.
That's why it Is best to take Shaker
Digestive Cordial as soon as the symp-
toms of indigestion appear.
It cures all the evils of indigestion,
and prevents the evils which indiges-
tion causes.
Sold by druggists, price 10 cents to
L00 per bottle.

GOVERNOR'S APPOINTMENTS.
There has been little of importance
transacted in the Governor's office dur-
ing the past week. The following gen-
tlemen have been appointed by Gov-
ernor Jennings:
George M. Weeks, Glen St Marys,
notary public for the State at large.
l ,rv V 'n- W4h-at qr.k-mna .n.ar


w


gad to beauty. Nature has been won-
4ertuuy lind to Tadahasaee. She has
done much toward making this a beau-
tl city, but the people will have to
fnish the job, anu the way to do it is
to build business blocks that will be
in keeping with the growing import-
ance of the city.
SA few three-story business houses
will add to the beauty of the surround-
ings and create a good impression on
visitors who may have occasion to
come here for busineeas or pleasure.
In this connection Lhe Tailnhasspean
is glad to note that the Knights of Py-
thias are seriously contemplating the
erection of a handsome three-story
brick structure on the corner of Clin-
ton and Adams streets.
The matter has been discussed by
the lodge members, and it is proposed
to erect a building that will prove a
credit to '.allahassee and a lasting
monument to the enterprising knight
of the capital c,,y, the two lodges
working together in the matter.
So far as the plans have matured,
the idea is to organize a stock com-
pany with 600 shares at $25 each, with
payments so arranged that those whQ
taie stock can pay for same in ten
months, at the rate of $2.50 per share
per month. One-nailf of the stock will
be taken by members of the two lodges.
When the other half is disposed of, or
at least a sufficient amount has been
raised to insure the success of the un-
dertaking, work will be begun on the
building.
If everything goes as some of the
leading Pythians hope and desire, the
lower floor will comprise three com-
modious store rooms with modern con-
veniences. The second floor will be
used as an opera house, while the up-
per story will contain two castle halls
for the two Pythian lodges of Talla-
hassee.
It is to be sincerely hoped that the
plan wil materialize. If it does, the
new structure will mark an era in the
construction of public houses in Tal-
lahassee that will be of lasting im-
portance to the city.
In the event that the above scheme is
finally decided on, little difficulty will
be experienced in disposing of all the
shares that will be for sale. It is a
movement that every enterprising bus-
iness man in Tallahassee will take pride
in pushing to a successful conclusion.
A DEEP MYSTERY.
It is a mystery why women endure
backache, headache, nervousness sleep-
lessness, melancholy, fainting and diz-
zy spells when thousands have proved
t..at Electric Bitters will quickly cure
.such troubles."I suffered for years with
kidney trouble," writes Mrs. Phebe
Cherley, of Peterson, Ia., "and a lame
back pained me so I could not dress
myself, but Electric Bitters wholly
cured me, and although 73 years old 1
now am able to do all my housework."
It overcomes the constipation, im-
proves appetite, gives perfect health.
Only 50c. at all drug stores.
Just received new Solid Silver goods.
ERASTUS. W. CLARK.


Farmers of Leon ShouldHave a Cred-
itable Exhibit.
The Tallahasseean has heard several
Leon county farmers.express the de-
termination to have exhibits at the
State Fair in Jacksonville. It is to
be regretted that the County Commis-
sioners cannot see their way clear to
make an appropriation for a county ex-
hibit It would be money well spent,
and no one would regret it,
A splendid .opportunity to advertise
the resources of Leon county will be
lost if we do not have an exhibit.
Since, however, the county can do
nothing in .he matter, we would sug-
gest that the farmers who intend hav-
ing exhibits get together and make as
creditaole a display as possible. Such
a showing of enterprise would be very
commendable and result in some good
to Leon county by attracting attention
to the possibilities of this section.
Leon county has some of the best
farms and farmers in Florida. Many
of them use modern methods and up-
to-date implements, and they produce
crops equal to any in the State. These
men courd easily get up a fine exhibit.
There is little time to spare, however,
if they wish to make a good showing,
and the sooner they get to work the
better it will be.
TOT CAUSES A NIGHT ALARM,
"One night my brother's baby was
taken with croup," writes Mrs. J. C.
Snider, of Crittenden, Ky., "it seemed
it would strangle before we could get a
doctor, so we gave it Dr. King's New
Discovery, which gave quick relief and
permanently cured it We always keep
it in the house to protect our children
from croup and whooping cough. It
cured me of a chronic bronchial
trouble that no other remedy would re-
lieve.' Infallible for coughs, colds,
throat and lung troubles. 50c. and $1.00.
Trial bottles free at all druggists.
IHAS A MODEL SCHOOL.
County Superintendent Pays a High
Compliment to ,haires Schiui.
County Superintendent C. W. Ban-
nerman is making his first round of
visits to the schools of Leon county
for this term.
He finds the schools in every district
he has visited in a fairly prosperous
condition. In some instances the at-
tendance is not as large as it might
be. This is accounted for by the fact
that there has been considerable sick-
ness in those localities, and that the
farmers have been too busy to start
their children. In a short time the at-
tendance will be largely increased.
Mr. Bannerman speaks in very com-
plimentary terms of the school at
Chaires Station, which he designated
as a model institution of learning, in
fact, the best school in the county, out-
side of Tallahassee.
The principal, Prof. H. E. Wood-
berry, is a very popular instructor, and
has the hearty co-operation of the pa-
trons of his school. He has an aver-
age attendance of fifty pupils, and
everyone shows evidence of conscien-
tious work and deep study. Prof.
Woodberry must feel greatly encour-
aged over the standing of his school,
and the patrons certainly should con-
gratulate themselves over the employ-
ment of such an able instructor.
OLD SOLDIER'S EXPERIENCE.
M. M. Austin, a civil war veteran, oft
Winchester, Ind., writes: "My wife wasj
sick a long time in spite of good doc-J
tor's treatment, but was wholly cured
by Dr. King's New Life iT.-ls, which
worked wonders for her health." They
always do. Try them. Only 25c. at all
druggists.
BY-THE-WAY.
A current number of an Atlanta
magazine contains a sketch of the late
Maurice Thompson, and. with genuine
Georgia nerve, claims him as her own.
Although most of his life was spent in
Indiana, we Tallahasseeans can lay a
claim to him to the extent of having
had him reside here and absorb some
of the local color of this city, which he
had' given the world in "A Talalhassee
Girl." 'i-e charming word pictures of
the scenery of this city and its sur-
rouhding country are well set forth in
this volume, and delineated as only a
lover of nature in all her various
moods could have done. As for the
merits of "A Talalhassee Girl," as a
novel, opinions differ, but it is not up


Nervine
A


ITASTTIN NEn.
"Our little boy, Harry. h: I spasms
for yearn; and we feared t.p disease
would aliect his mind. T ourh we
'.ditored continually he grew or e and
had ten spa.nis in one .eci Our at-
tention was directed to Dr. lers'Nerv-
ine and we began its use. \Whcn he
had taken the I'urth bottle e spasms
'lic-. ared and he has n had one
fur tlvc years. his health nqw is per-
fect." MRS. B. M. TINDALL

Dr. Miles' Remedies'are sold
by uai1 rugrists on guarantee to
bhr: t or money refunded.
Dr. Miles Medical Co., Eckbart, Ind.

BET 'ER MAIL FApILITIES,
(Continued from 6tp. page.)
Mr. J. L. Cook resumed ihee duties of
tne school at the Dickeyj school house
on Monday, the 14th inst4 :
Miss Mary Sessions ro urned home
last Sunday from Metcall, where she
had been staying a while with MrE.
E. E. Rose. i
Mr. and Mrs. Dan Joh ion, of Brad-
fordville, lost their infant child that
was sick. They have ou4, hearty sym-
pathy. I
Miss Annie Brown, in companyy with
Mrs. E. R. Murray, went to Thomas-
ville to make some sr6ll purchases
Tuesday.


The health o. the peeie in thi
cinity has greatly impreied.
No mowing machine xgent uas
to see us this summer. VWhy?
^ S


S*TaTZKZT.
ame Wadr mSesta ", ChaWper 41l, Laws

a mtheasmont f taxes hared to the
Tax zOom rof Leon county. Florida. to be
collected for the current year 19U0, and tie
app olet of the sme to the sever
fund for wheh -uchb tais have been levkdt
nlaludino poll ta with county school fund.
rotal tax for year 1900, including
Poll tax (1900) ........... 24,99209
%m't collected and paid to Oct.
23, 1901.................... ...... 24,990209
APPORTIONMENT.
general revenue... ................$ 7,301 8B
Amount collected and paid to t et.
23. 1901..................... 7,301.96
Fines. orfe tnur,............... 2,t582
AmoUnt I 123, 19M1 ... ............. 2, 80S 21
Brldges. culverts, etc...... 2.246 6.
moui.t collected hnd paid to Oct.
23. : l0tl.............. 2246 67
Cointr Sehools. lacludin,. .. 12,t0 363
Amount collected aid paid j. Oct
23. 1901............. ......... 12.83535
Atte!t: Cor iNca A BavAN.
Clerk Circuit Court Leou Countv. F'lrida.
"I had long suffered from indiges-
tion," writes G.-A. Le.,eis, Cedar City.
Mo. "Like others I tried many prep-
aratiQns but never found any thing
that did me good until I took Kodol
Dyspepsia Cure. One bottle cured me.
A friend who had suffered similarly.
I put on the use of Kodol Dyspepsia
Cure. He is gaining fast and will soon
be able to work. Before he used Ko-
dol Dyspepsia cure indigestion had
made him a total wreck. All dealers.


No0 1 t o0 Ct ntractos.
TipItA faI. LA., O teL 1,1901.
. The Capitol Commition appoiat to make
addition had alterations to the iate OpItatI
Building of crida. invited mwaled pro ale or
be erection und completim of the prk aceard.
In to the i and peeficama prepared by
Architect PIuk P Milburn/Columbla. C
Plans m eifiati'- and form, of cmtract
and bI nd rtIre, wil be on file at the State
House It la hassee. and at the Architecti of-
fi-e in lu-ilda S. C on and after October
14,190L *'
Eacu udd will file with his bil a certified
heck ,'m a f1I known ak In kInlorida forte
'Ut of five Ro-and dollar-, made payable to
the State Trp1Wurer of Florida. as a guarantee
that if his bid is ac related he will enter into con-
qraet atonce- and upon entering into the con.
traet make arelitable bond in the sum of
twenty- five ousand dollars lor the faithful per-
formance o hb c ntract Should the bidder
fal, to enatr 1I.to contract and make the bond
within fitee days after acceptance of his bid.
the neck u be forfeited as liquidated damages
lor the delay&
All bi's tie fle not later than 12 o'clock
noon. Nove e 14th. 191 H.
The 'ommi-,ion ie-er es the zight to reject
any and all bids.
W. S J NNIN(.;',
Governor, a'!-l Chairman or Capitol Commission.
:l-) 5w

Not4 of Final Discharge.
;IX MON SHU FROM TillS DATE WE HM ILL
Sapply tatlie ( (lnty Juldge of lcon county.
Florida. I ira tu iselharge front tihe adiininL-tr.tor-
-hil| of tle tci oie Newtonl I. loss, decea.sel.
Juue27 .I 1.
J uu 7. W. A. S:CAim n,
JAMKRS R. M Admini t r of the e-- ,c oi Newton .1 los-,
18-

WHITE'S CREAM

iW ORMSl4VI RMIFUCE!
.. a} i n q uaVt I -- n w Q "ity.


)'Fa20 Tam as Led an WWS~a ? WAFRaMN9
Pcmdby--.walkJAMES F. j AaLRDq SLLoutis


Ni

Te

of

all

PC

St

fr4

Di

Li

2?-. .


ne=

nths


I the

people

differ

om a

diseased

ver.,


is vi-

been


Notice for Publt ,tion.
APARTMENT OF TIH TE'IOR, LAND
Ofliep at G<:ih-e-ville. Flqj Oictober 7, 11)M.
Notice is hereby gi, en that tne 7ollouingi nam d
settler has filed notice of tiiis ientioa to make
Unal proof in support of his cla and that rai
proof wi tr. made tfore Ul4rk Circuit Court
at Tallahawsee. Vla.. on Nr" 16. 1901. viz:
Same L Hartield of 'rall ahlaee. lab.. Hd.
2679'.I. or the lols 3 anti 4. St. ,) TI,. 1 i .I
R. 1 WV. He name" the folloinag witncese to
prove his contiua ous ,eeideneq u! on a'id eulti-
vationof.sai, land, vil: M illkm D. Alli on
of r.iAlah -Pee. Fla. ; Rorert Ggy of Tallah -a-ve.
FIl;i ; .lames Reeves of Iilltaha.ee, Fla.:
William K. Gray oa T llahn.e. Fla.
3M-4, W. G. RoisoN, Regi'ter.
In the OCicuit Court of Florida. Second
JuJicial Circuit for Leon County -
In t hancery.
Matt e Beaman Conplainant;- vw. Charles Bea-
man, De endant.- UBill IO1 ivorrc. Deser.
lion.
IT HAVING BREN MADEM'O APPEAR BY
I the affidavit of the attor teks for complain-
ant th:t the residence of the defendant. Cha les
lBwaian. is not in the State. f lorildi. hut is
witlliin t- elateof (;corgia,' in tbhe c unly of
rliomas. and within the Unitil Sbtaies, ;nd that
their e i-'no pemo in the -.lqtc ot Florida tlhe
s rviee of a subpoei.a% upon jhiom wutild built
the (ideiewll t. ;in It> at s ii, l- 'nl'. nit i over
ilt .-we off tWenltv-', no y : iN t i% thi.-rn-lore or-
dert l that tile -i;;l *tealdantt ChriMi lIte:;man,
I e an hlle i her -Iv re.ihareif to aipiear to the
so:i l bill of eomplaittofn .Moi4v-. lthl 2d- 'lav of
I.e.emiler. A. ). l l: ilit ti i- or e h er lt
lilidi-Ih.l o(i( I w eok f.> four coiisccuti e
w-eK in the T"l'ala -- eat .t i:ew-,api.|,r p|lub.
liI iil the city oi lalat'ai. .-! "i, in .uil county
an1' state.
Witties- Council A ltryan.*lelcrk o' said court,
(-EAL) ;and thi stl al t'her.ot tlis :3lth day ot
Septewlrb., A. 1. l.l1l.
*.,. A. BRYAN.
.. -- (lrk a astoresai,1.
STATE OF Fwratil ,
County of I -. t -
1, council A. iBr-':i. (1k of the Circuit
court :;n ali for tl .- (otltIv ;AP)r ".it(l, l, "lt ."-b
'Ki" i a trueml iii
c>rre .t o record : n I in i letinioily wlhereof, I liV< hereulinto set liy
(SEAL) h1i;i "-nil aflixdl tht. seal of said court
this :sOth day of .elpjl'nier. A D. 1901.
CoUtnl. A. BRIVAN.
32-4w ('hrk.

!W5 '&Jfd
A- VR eAOC


HErIINE.


Pure Juices from Natural Roots.

REGULATES the Liver, Stomach and Bowels,
SCleanses ;he S stem, Punfies the Blood,

PURES lalaria, Bousness, Constipation,
U Weak Stomach and Impaired Digestion.

Every Bottle Guaranteed to Gi ve Satisfaction. i,
xA3E<3:E xwjPr o :, -. a W atr-"XosC .
Prico, o50 Cents.

Pr pared by JAMEF. BALLARD, St. Louis, Mo, .


- a p. nnatxnaaaaaaaan.fl.a.aaA'


frofessional (ardif.


HAS. M. AUSLEY, M. D.
PHYSI IAN AND SURGEON.
TALLAHASSEE. P FLORIDA.
Office over M-ginnis Store.
Calls answered promnply night and day.
Phone 110. 23-Gm


L). M. BREVAltu
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON,
TALLAHASSEE, FLORIDA.


1 O0. W. WALKKHR
ATTORNEY-AT-! AW.
fI Office over Capital City Bank.
1ALLAHASSEF, FIJRIDA.
4w-ly .. .
LtKED T. MYEKKS.

ATTORNEY AT LAW,
TALLAHASSEE. Fl)RIDA.

N E. LEWIS. EEiTIST.
TALT.TAHASSEE, FLORIDA.

graduatee 1894, University Maryland,
Bal1imore; Post Graduate 1893,
Rfaskell School Chicago.

"" Preservation of Natural Teeth
iold Crowns, Bridlgew(ork, and Metal
3latee a Specialty. iJas adnini-stered.
l-ly

J. H. WILLIAMS,
GUN AND LOCKSMITH,
TALLAHAS EE, FLORIDA.
Repairs all kinds of Houaeheld articles of
everyday use. Trunks, Bau,. Satchelp. l.ock.
itey Fasteninmg. Guns. Pislols. hooting Out-
ta. umbrellass also Bleycles and Sewing Ma-
)hlaes. Shop on Jefferson Street, near New
7 .ty Market. Work done on short not iceand
it low orwp.- 35-tf

Jl. F. H ILL,

G went's Furnisbli g Goods,

NEW"S EIPORIUiW
and:
CIGAR STORE
Mon roe Street, opposite St. James
elect stock of Gent's 'Furnishings.
,Full stock of Stationery.i


Latest Lines of Readable Books,
SCHOOL BooMs, Leading Maga-
zies, Periodicals and Daily Pa-
pas, always on hand.
COhoice line ofCigars and Tobacco


Too Lariis ana Most Co0upiCe

DEO Estahlishminet StL .

Ed 8. HACIERt 8&
YI


1011--) ". I -A5Rl


DtSt, SASH, BLINDS

!A9 1Bnildcrs lies
IOUlIG AND BUILDING MATERIAL,


CHARLESTON


S. C.
4:- iv



Capital CityLivery, Feed
AND

SALE STABLES,
WITH
Double and Single Teams,
:BOTH LOCAL AND DISTANCE.:
SADDLE HORSEi- .

Pa trorage Soicited
Satisfaction Guaranti eud.

Re.- ectfully,
We C. TULLY, ]Proprietoir.
NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR
FINAL DISCHARGE.
Six months after the final publi-
cation hereof, I will present my final
accounts and vouchers to the County
Judges of Leon County, Florida, -nd
ask to be discharged as executrix
the estate of William cooper, of -on
County, Florida, deceased.
MARY COOPER,
Efxe-cutrix.
May 9, 190L .11-m


Notice.
Creditors. legafees, distributees, and all per-
sons having claims or demands against the en-
tatle of Thomas J. Roberts, dieceased, arn .Lereby
notifled that they mut-t pieent them within two
years from this the the third oay of October,
1901, to
Wll LIAM ItRCBRT.
Administrator of the Ebatte of Themas J.
Roberts. 2- 8t
T. 5. E. Railroad !
W1i run a ps.~ee week exempt Sunday.
Schedule effective April 1, 1901.


What this Bby's


Mother Says

has been said by the mo hers of
many other boys and girls, re-
garding the wonderful curative
and strengthening qualities of


-t'


.


Finest Harvesting .Machinery in the World.

Cilmore & Davi Co.,

OLE .ASTABLEST

KEMPER STABLES


I-




I .*

3


Dr.
Miles'


J>,E U*i *N^M


Adlad2aAa


jbiealthy Kidneys Make Impure Blood.


i


I


I














F it.,

Ii ^yYlE'V)u 4h.,A, tt the Oflk*
p tW. la~i e. mlouida.
SulMptison (one year) .. .. ..$1.00
JOHN C. TRI;E, Ed. and Propr.

eaxmouage any legitimate enterprise
hat will give employment to th4 un-
*3pIoyed.

Merchants who advertise intelligent-
Sand systematically never complain
that it does not pay.

Always keep your name and business
Uecore the public. This advice is not
Ocmsary to the wise merchant.

The Atlanta Journal claims that the
l"reset depot" in the Empire City is
"stl with us." Is it possible t

The best way to prove Tallahassee's
worthiness as a capital city is to be-
:gin a vigorous campaign for cleanli-


It required push 'in every walk of
iffe; therefore, let us push Tallahassee
to the front, and keep her there.

The turpentine men are anxious to
akep spirits up, but the topers always
want to keep spirits down. Strange,
isn't it?

It is about time for Atlanta to spring
:another sensation. The .eorgia capi-
tal usually manages to keep itself be-
fore the public.

The next Congress will be asked to
make an appropriation of $650,000 for
a torpedo boat station at the Pensa-
'cola navy yard. _

A liberal use of whitewash will add
largely to the attractiveness Gf your
premises, while cleanliness wil save
-many doctor bills.

Roosevelt wants to break the Solid
"South and build up a white Republican
party down here. Well, we shall see
what we shall see.

For the beauty, convenience and
health of Tallahassee, the capital city,
cleanliness and good streets are two of
the prime necessities.

The Tallahassee Improvement Asso-
dation has done much to beautify the
of every man in Tallahassee.

The aggressive man is-the one that
.gets there. This also applies to cities
and towns. The sleepy, easy-going
'b4rgs never amount to anything.

Railroad communication with the
outside world is one of the capital
there will bena bright prospect ahead.
Schley's guns are now being opened
*om the court of inquiry, and they prom-
ise to be as effective as were his broad-
des in the naval bottle off Santiago.

Af you have doubts about the advis-
ability of beaum.ying Tallahassee con-
'mit he ladies of the Tallahassee Im-
provement Association, an. take their
advice.

The cotton crop will be one million
Ibales short ,of last year, but Uncle
Sam's corn crop will be a scorcher. In
fact, some of the Western States will
have corn to burn this winter.

"Expositions are the Ltme-pieces of
progresss" said the late President Mc-
Kinley. Let's see if we can't get a


-time-piece" for Tallahassee, Leon
seounty and the surrounding country.

Sampson will probably wish he
hadn't by the Lime the Schley court of
inquiry adjourns. Sampson's self-
esteem reminds one of the frog that
ride to puff up an become as large as
;a cow.

Anti-Tamanyites in New York are
making a strong ehort to clip the Ti-
Vgr's claws. In the meantime, Ed-
-ward M. bheppard, tne Tammany nom-
inee for mayor, is vigorously engaged
in trying to whitewash the stripes of
1ast animal.
Leon county wil. not have an ex-
Mbit at the State Fair, unless the ciUi-
S xeas take hold of the matter, and this
in just what they should do. The event
MBI* furnish a splendid opportunity to
*bow to the outside world the wonder-
lm1 resources of his county. We must
.mat let the chance go by.
.Admitral Dewey has been doing the
quarere thing in the Schley trial. He
eomienly, in calling witnesses down,
vma&&s tbem that "we want facts, no-
rng- Ibt facts." That is just what
o people want, -and if w6 get them it
SWl be prove conclusively that Schley
w te hero of Santiago.
&." ^ a


njot altogether lost its bold upon the
people--t least, not so far as Tallahas-
se u concerned.

JOST OPPORTUNITIES NEVER RE-
TURN.
***'e ve in deeds, not years; in thoughts, not
br'aths;
It, fee lg-. not-hi figure on a dial. -
Weshould count time by heart throbl. He most
live.
Who thinks most. feels the noblest. 'tm the
bWt -BUii 0.
How is it that some men win fame
and fortune with apparently no ex-
ertion, while others, with chances
equally good never amount to any-
thing?
We do not have far to go for an
answer to this question. It has been
said that fortune knocks once at every
tuan's door. If you let her pass by
without responding to the summons,
he is soon gone beyond recall. There
Is no use in idle repining or railing at
luck. -This earth furnishes an abun-
dance of good things for everybody,
but as Sir John Harrington truth-
fully remarked
"Fortune, men say, d th give 1o) much to
m:any.
ut t et she never gave enough to any.-'
There are thousands of young men
in th.s country who are drifting idly
with the current. They are ambitious
to a certain extent-that is, they are
desirous of having a good time, want
more money and better jobs.
They want to get their share, or
rather more than their share of the
good things of this world without ex-
erting themselves and like Wilkins
Micawber, are forever and eternally
waiting for something -to turn up to
better their condition. They are ever
looking for i hazy, mysterious, indefi-
nite will-o'-the-wisp that manages to
elude their grasp every time they
reach out for it. This mirage is a false
uiide, and oft leads to despair. It has
Ilecn said, L.wzver, that
I)is';tti Anmd rolie- the moinitil iln itL- azure tin *.''
,nd visionaries evidently draw con-
solation from this hallucination.
Such men rarely succeed in life.
They are an incubus to society-a bar-
niacle that impedes the movements of
their more progressive neighbors. The
right kind of men do not wait for
something to turn up. Knowing that
chance is not going to seek them, they
go out to hunt their chance. They
are always watching for it, and ar3
ever ready to grasp every opportunity.
The young men who succeed are th',
ones who work, looking out for the
interests of their employers as well
as their own. No matter wha' they
are doing, they are never late getting
to their post of duty, and are not .n
too big a hurry to rush away at 'he
knocking off time. In othi:r words.
they manage to be around when -vant-
ed and are therefore useful mena
Many chances have beed missed be-
cause men were in the habit of arriv-
itng late in going to work, or leaving
a little ahead of time.
'the man who succeeds, and who is
always sure of a job, is the man who
does his work welL No matter what
he is doing-whether it be plowing in
the field, driving an ox cart, using a
hammer and saw, teaching school,
clerking in a store, or pouring over a
set of books-he sees his duty and per-
forms it conscientiously Such a man
finds success, and he deserves it He
knows there is a chance for advance-
ment, and is seeking that chauce
The moral of this is that one must
always be ready to take advantage of
an opportunity It will never do to
sit down and dream about what one
would do if he had the wealth of the
V-nderbilts.


Air castles are very weak struccur-" ..
They are easily toppled over. one
would meet the strugges of lif 3., he
must hold himself in readiness to
grapple with and overcome every tb-
stAcle. Delays are dangerous, na: is a false policy to put off until to
morrow what can better be done to-
day. Lost opportunities are responsi-
ble for many a mis-spent life. Don't
wait for something to turn up, but go
and turn it up.

CONVICTS AND GOOD ROADS.
The question of convict labor is one
that has been receiving attention in
nearly every Southern State. It is far
from settled, although it has been a
pressing one for years. There la no
doubt that the method employed in
many States of leasing Lie convicts to
the highest bidder Is a very demoral-
izing one. It brings the convicts in
competition with free labor, and nat-
urally keepsithe prices of labor down.
This is especially true in thm neighbor-
hood of large convict camps, although
other localities may not be so affect-
ed.
It is our opinion, based on observa-
tion In States where the method is em-
ployed, that the questions of eonvlet
lajor and good roads an. bem answered


Missiaslppi furnished interesting rad-
In. It was submitted I tow.dayv ago
by the bitte Warden, and Is sugg,.tiv
of a direction in whica convicts might
be profitably and hualthfnlly employed.
The State of Mississippi ow4s four
farms outright, an. for a number of
years has leased or rented about ten
others, averaging 1,000 acres each. On
these have been distributed 1,000 con-
victs, mostly colored. A year ago the
Legislature purchased another farm in
the delta, the richest cotton producing
section of the State. Six hundred
acres of that land was cleared aad.
planted in corn. This season the State
farms wil produce 6,725 bales of cotton
and 13,500 bushels of corn. Two thou-
sand four hundred and sixty-two bales
of the cotton will go for rent, leaving
4,263 for the State's share. This will
barely be enough, however, to pay ex
penses of the penitentiary. On two big
farms in the hill section of the State,
the warden reports 780 head of fat cat-
tie, one-half of which are to be sold;
150 head of hogs, 2,000 tons of hay.and
hundreds of bushels of peas and pota-
toes.
This method is proving satisfactory
in Mississippi, but we think that the
employment of convicts for the con-
struction of good roads would be more
satisfactory in Florida just now.

HELP BEAUTIFY TALLAHASSEE.
in order to attract new residents a
town or city must be rendered as at-
tractive as possible. It is the duty
of every citizen to assist in promot-
ijg cldanliness. This applies espec-
ially to your own premises. If your
fences or buildings are in a dilapidated
condition, see to it that they are re-
paired as soon as possible.
Remove everything that serves to
detract from the beauty of the city.
Paint or whitewash the outbuildings
and fences. Nothing so tends to beau-
tify a place as cleanliness nor con-
duces more to the health of a com-
munity.
Tallahassee is ideally located and is
really a pretty place, but i, could be
made the most beautiful little city in
the United States. It only requires a
small amount of energy and persever-
ance to accomplish this end. Of
course the streets and sidewalks need
looking after. Broken and uneven
sidewalks are an abomination, while
streets that are dusty or cut up with
gullies after every rain should not be
tolerated.
Perhaps, if the citizens would show
an inclination to help build up and
improve the city by beautifying their
own premises something might be ac-
complished towards getting better
streets. Such a display of enterprise
on the part of the town might encour-
age the Legislaure to take more pride
in the State's property here.
Another thing on this line: Talla-
hassee has a good volunteer fire de-
partment. The men are prompt to re-
spond to a call, are just as efficient' as
the average volunteers, hut th*y are
not equipped to successfully fight fire.
This:is a self-evident fact, as any one
can Bee. A fire can gain great head-
way in the time elapsing between the
giving of the alarm and the arrival of
the department on the scene. The
men are thus compelled to work under
disadvantages that would prove dis-
couraging to the best equipped com-
pany. If the fire occurs at night, or
on the outskirts of the town, the de-
partment usually gets there in time
to save the chimneys.
This state of affairs will Tonin',e


until we have a destructive blaze then
the city will awake from its slumbers.
It is always too late to lock the stable
doors after the horse has been stolen.
But this is just what the people usu-
ally do. They wait too long to do the
things that should receive immediate
attention, knowing all the time that
the best interests 6f the community
are suffering from the delay.

ROOSEVELT'S BAD BREAK.
President Roosevelt has shattered
whatever hopes he might have had to-
wirds building up a white Republican
partyPn the South, and at one swoop
has elminated himself from the ranks
of presidential possibilities in 1904, so
far as the South is concerned.
The President, in entertaining
Booker T. W hilgto, the
lecturer, at a "family dinner recent-
ly, has. wilfully insulted the woman-
hood and manhood of this section of
the country, "fooll&h Southern senti-
ment" though it may be called.
The President's appoibtnent of ex-
Govermor Jonesm of Alabamia, to a Fed-
eral judgeship was such as to win high
eneomiuns from the people of the
South. aey xpeted great thing of
him. At a blow, however, he has shat-
tered their cofMdence and lost their
high esteem.


The initial idea of the exposition is
not historical but commercial. The
chief purpose of the exposition is the
promotion of more intimate commer-
cial relations with the seventy princi-
pal West Indian is.ands. It is claimed
in the prospectus that our exports of
merchandise to the West Indies is
greater than to the fifteen republics of
South and Central America combined;
three times those to Hawaii and the
Philippines; and greater than those to
China, Japan and Asiatic Russia com-
bined.
The West Indies, therefore, are
among Uncle Sam's best foreign cus-
tomers, and their representatives at the
exposition will be treated with a cor-
responding degree of respect. The
wares and products of the South will
be shown them.
The practical question just now-fol-
lowing the advertising text of the Tal-
lahasseean last week-is whether
Florida in general and Leon county in
particular,wall be commercially and ag-
riculturally represented there? Have
we nothing in the way of live stock,
dairy products or manufactured ar-
Lcles to exhibit to the world at large,
and our West Indian neighbors espec-

What can Leon county show at the
,harleston Exposltion, from December

Get the Most
Out of Your Food
You don't and can't if your stomach
is weak. A weak stomach does not di-
gest all that is ordinarily taken into im .
It gets tired ensin, and what it fai to
digest is wasted.
Among the sign i of a weak stomach


,*26..


J


wordlmteus The people wiJ look upon
Rooseveat's blunder in tae same way.
Io man s free from mwftlnaes It is
human to err. But when a blunder Is
made that could eas-iy nave been
avoided when a man allows a ques-
tionable sentiment to lead him into
the commission of such an unpardon-
able error, the great masses will be
slow to forgive.

Atlanta is making an effort to build
a monument to the late President Mc-
Kinley. A few months ago a similar
movement was started in the Georgia
capital to honor the memory of Thom-
as M. Brumby, who was Dewey's lag
lieutenant on the Olympia. This
movement to now sleeping with the
hero in whose honor 't was inspired.

A"fair, when rightly conduetsd, does
more to develop the resources of eat-
tiguous territory than any one enter-
prise. It causes a rivalry among the
farmers, and shows the world the pos-
sibilities of the soil. Leon county
shout- give a fair next year. It would
bring thousands o- visitors to Talla-
nassee who have never been here be-
fore. -

THE CHARLE-TON FAIR.

E. Warren Clark Writes Interestingl3
of It.
"The success of the community, as
well as the individual, depends on per-
sistent advertising." This is the text
of an editorial in the Tallahasseean
last week. Now, advertising is only let-
ting other people know what you have.
In point of pluck and public spirit to-
day i do not know of any c.Ly in the
South that is carrying out this text
more energetically than Charleston,
S. C.
Yet, previous to the present supreme
effort, Charleston was one of the sleep-
iest towns south of the Mason and Dix-
on's line. Almost as sleepy and as
much of a back number as most of the
gentlemen from South Florida, at the
buffalo Exposition, continually de-
clared Tallahassee to be (for the cap-
ital of Florida certainly advertised it-
self at the ean-American as being con-
spicuous by its absence). Coming from
Buffalo direct 'to the expos...on
grounds of South Carolina, it would
hardly be fair to compare the two, ex-
ceut to say that the latter effort, un-
aided as it is by government subsidy,
is as creditable to little South Caro-
lina as the former is to wealthy New
York State.
Passing by the sombre islet of Fort
Sumpter and the cotton-lined wharves
of dilapidated old Charleston, we were
rapidly switched off on an electric trol-
ley line a mile or more out of the city,
where we found spacious grounds and
handsome buildings in course of con-
struction. The administration build-
ing was complete, the huge cotton pal-
ace was under roof and dome, whale
flanaing it were tne great buildings of
commerce and agriculture--the three
last forming a semi-circle connected
by covered colonnades.
Beautiful garden plats, flower beds,
shrubbery, palms and fountains are to
fill the entire area within this semi-
circle. Ornamental drive-ways also ex-
tend through other parts of the
grounds.
There is a stadium or race course,
stock yards, music stands, a mid-way,
while near the entrance, Maryland,
Georgia, etc., are putting up State
buildings. There is abundant water-
frontage on both sides and the grounds
will have lakelets, pavilions, bridges,
and parks.
In fact, one of the maps of Charles-
ton looks like Manhattan island in
miniature. A river being on the left,
like the Hudson, an anchorage on the
right, like East River, an open bay and
narrows, while the exposition grounds
are located at the neck of the penin-
sular, about where Harlem would be,
with water on both sides.


FALUTERFi COMMENCES WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 2, 1901.
TWO YEAt COUt4E --The Law Department of the John B. Stetson University gives a
two yerti' couit. leading t the Degree of L. L. B.
DEGREK A)ptil r. TO rTHe BAR.-The Diploma of the Law Department of John B. Stelso
University adhitq to the Bar.
FUqiTITHIt INFPORM IION -- For further particulars, see th3 "raw Announcem'nt for
101-191f2," (qoles f whi h and all other desired information regarding the.Law L'eparuint
may be obtained by addressing,


31-1m:


Law Department of John B Stetson University,
DeLand, Florida.


FlorIda Agricultural College,

LAKE CITY, FLORIDA.
Eighteenth Year.... ....Beginning September 30, 1901.


Four co rses of four years. in Agriculture. M ehanicl Eigineerin -. Ltti,-
Scielce, C(haN'c<. On- yVeAr's course 11 B-in .s:; Sie >rp'7 PypewritKng a'1d
lrettaraphy. ,A Preparatorv cotirt.e of oait or twvo yvars., as r-q Iredl. for uh)se
vishin, to prepare for th,, C,)lleP". PRst-g;r.n u:t.- coirs, ,tr aniis off r-'4l
Young nmei under ,Military discipliae- Yjiua wominn under refiainug hli)
itiflienti es at'ifskr Hall.
Tuition te- to Florida students OLthr exonmes very small.
Fi,- nm'h-rn buidliung nd fi:.t class eq.iipnment.
For caIthgue, address
T. II. TALIAFERRO, C. E. PhD.,




EVERYDAY IS


| BARGAIN DAY
S* At the Pipular Store
Sof


Pringle & Johnson

tut Mondays and Thursdays are their Big Bargain
Says, when they make A ap eialty of selling the
lest Groceries in Tallahassee at-lowest prices ever
Differed. If you want to save money you will have
ta purchase from this well.known reliable firm.


See a f4w of our Spot Cash Price. They are Wmers, and our
Motto is "Quick Sales and al Profits."


161 lbV(%ranulated Sugar for -
Rich Cremm Corn, per can, .
A nie rench. Sardine, per an,. .
2 lb. Ci Tomatoes, per can .
8 lb. Ca Tomatoes, per can, -
15 o. Ball Sterling Potash, per ball,
8 oz. B Sterling Potash, per bal, .
Pyles ai e r package, .
Lyon Coffee, per package, -
hpmaAd Wksi a :t:. -


- $1.00
.11

.0-i
- .11
.07
.031
- .11


II


Sas at the te to as ameasany wehavetaste
j1 aetmone a s d to be a CeroM or JapsM. It banished
ats tais nearer yet? however, until midnight, and s
dt the "lor da exhibit whatever inspiration may have d.
at ju h would ve dentally spilled over In this arcie
at B he alo as .o, lhof a few M. WARRN CLARK.
med upcl te a plmpi and some huge Slids-u-o-ka, Ela., Oct. 23.
co r Orlando, a few ------
bus.els of sty-looking from
. county of he same e,abd" 1BEN jgVOLENT ASSOCIATIONS
of sea hell spouges and skinned rat-
tawr-k, 4ic-giving oc"n"i "b Of America Use Pe-ru-na For A
s aa labut not f Catarrhal Diseases.
S wime w "Hiu Country Par
lets" tfrm IpBo ematy.
Floidaw erV
dfnnpmtly asked:
NWmW-M .nrto be from the
c MoE o or South Fbwl,
his aswer apt to be. "Tallahassee
is way am ate"SwepyHollow Coun-
try. where te er Rip Van Win-
kles Uvo--"r something to that el-
.esh -
Tee was even asked--In .
,god L ber the place was not
chiel 4.1 as being the nome of .. .

a S ,amphl etB, however, -
west o cakes, they say-prob-
ably bgcw isre was little e.se to
take.
One thig that South Carolina can
abow Leom county at the exposition is
American a culture. Not only silkUM Tort Xsdent ValrMn AssociatI
f and theSc theN far Mrs. Toat, Ptesident Valkrein AssociaUoW
fa>r.es am the Sothern manufacture of Chicago.
of cotton, hut genuine American-raised
tea, of fines quality, better than any Mrs. Catherine Toft, President of the
imported, aqd some of it selling as high Valkrein Association, of Chicago, in a
as five dol-rs a pound. Thp writer recent letter, writes the following:
has paid a# high as seven dollars a 5.9 Cott.e Grove Avenue,
pound for tea in Japan, but this qual- Chicago, Ills.
..y rarely cemes to the United States. "Knowing of the very satisfactory re.
The larIg tea plantation at Sum- mults from the use of Peruna in cases of
merville--a suburb of Charleston-is a worn-oiut system and a broken-down
both a coninercial and financial suc- oa ihtiou, i have often advised it, and
cess. Improved machinery (like the m.7 :i.:,d to .k of the well deserved
drying, rolluig, sifting and sorting ma- -.i.: .. ,- t! w h:'.ve tried it have niven
chinres used" Ceylon) make it:pos- of swerir merit. I endorse
sible to produce the finer grades of 'T~'rPINE TOFT.
tea now without the interposition of t:tltu.:1 from various insti.
much manttil labor. Dr. Shepherd, who rat ; ro mvai, to the anuac
has complex charge of the Pinehurstty, the
Tea Plant tion, is a relative of Col. ma, indi:at the high ap.
shepherd, :former United States con- ': :t: t1h,- institutionf have
sul to Japi. The latter gentleman. -^ -nt.v
years ago, riade a report to the United -- *' :.:im.er, housekt'w-r fot
States Government, of his investiga- Ith ior", .'critte-tden Anchora Mis.
tions of the:profitable tea industries at sion, o01 Cicag, Awrites the fo!'owing
omdz-u-o-k-, Japan, which city at that letter from .')2 Chestnut street, Chirago:
time furnisIed most of the tea export- "Peruna is thl best tonic I have eva
ed to the U4rited States. known for general debility-a sure caM
This report, accompanied by original for liver complaint, and a never-failHg
Japanese Airawings and paintings
(which the ;writer obtained for Col.I duster in cases of dyspepsia. It l
shepherd), led the United States Gov- also used It in cases of female irango
ernment to .venture the experiment of laritles and weak nerves common to
tea culture 31' South Carolina. the sex, and have found it most satis
_e experiment is a decided success. factory."-,Mrs. Clara Makemer.
So much so that we have just been kept A book written by Dr. Hartman on
w-de awakv (in the Sleepy Hollow the different phases of catarrh and theil
country) by sipping two cups of this treatment; Jso "Health and Beauty,"
South Carona tea, a sample package written especially for women, sent fre
of which was given us by an enthusi- to any address by The Perun Medici n
asiic Charlefton grocer. This American to anColumaddress by The erio.Meici
SCod, Columbus, Ohio.


)1%
expi


-U I I
P hu


0 1


*ty
SId


I

I


Law ailirti i of a Jhn 3.aet:o lnlverlitf7;
DELAND, FLORIDA.
JOHN F. FOI E;, Ph D., President. ALBERtr J. FARRAH, L. L. B., DnWm


I








Y. o'~K 5 91


.. ~.


The Finest Cake



Is made with Royal Bak-


ing Powder. 'Always light,


sweet, pure & wholesome.


PURELY PERSONAL ITEIS


CONCERNING


THOSE


AND DO NOT KKOW


HEARD AND SEEN THIS WEEK


By Those Who Gather Items for
Tallahasseean Reades s.

The Dentist. Dr. &. A. Shine.

William Bazzell made a business trip
'riday from Pensacola to the St.
capital.
A. R. Sharitt came up from Pensa-
cola Friday on business and stopped at
the St. James.
J. A. Kemp, of Dothen, Ala., was cir-
culating on the street of Tallahassee
Saturday.
Mr. R. M. Davidson, of Quincy, was
in Tallahassee Saturday, a guest of the
Leon.

T. W. Duval was here Friday from
Crawfordville and registered at the
St James.

If you have anything to sell take it to
WelL'. He will buy it. tf.
Mr. H. N. Bullard was here Sunday
from Valdosta, shaking hando, with ac-
quaintances.


E. F. Labature, of Apalachicola, was
among Sunday's visitors to the cap-'
tal city.
Mr. John Smith, a turpenune opera-
tor of Hillsboro county, spenc Sunday
la Tallahassee.

Hancock's Liquid Sulphur removes
freckles, tan and pimples. Wight &
Bro.

J. E. Waugh, of Gainesville, Ga.,
made a jusines trip to Tallahassee the
latter -part of last week.
If you wish to build up your business
plant an ad. in the Tallahasseean, and
thus help us to build up the town.
% aen your tooth brush needs re-
placing get one of those we guarantee.
You will always be satisfied with your
purchase. The Tallahassee Drug Co.
Sheriff Armstrong, of Madison coun-
ty, was here Sunday looking after the
Megro who was snot over in that coun-
ty a few weeKs since, atser having kill-
id a negro man and his wife and a
white man.


Mothers everywhere praise One Min-
ute Cough Cure for the sufferings it
bas relieved and the lives of their lit-
tle ones it has saved. Strikes at the
Toot of the trouble and draws out the
inflammation. The children's favorite
ough cure. All druggists.
J. T. Blanchard, formerly one of the
edh.o of the 'vaycross (Ga.) Jour-
Mal, has accepted a position as City
Editor of the Talalhasseean, at the
State capital. Mr. Blanchard is a bright.
newspaper man, and the ITribune ex-
pects to see the ',tatahasseean sparkle
under Blanchard's bright pen.-Tampa
Tribune.
We have secured the agency for
Wiley's fine-cndies, and will keep an
assortment of fresh stock on hand
throughout the fall and winter. Wiley
makes strictly a high grade line, as
Ine as it is possible to produce, choc-
olates, bon bons, etc., in attractive
Packages, from % pound to -5 pounds--
We also carry a line of small pack-
ages. The Tallahassee Drug Co.
The live business man is always
ready to "live and let live." He knows,
that advertising helps his. business and
is not slow about patronizing his !iome
lWer. The most enterprising mer-
4hants of Tallahassee advertise in the
Talahasseean.
James Gaynor, the negro whom Sher-
I. Pterce had to shoot while arresting
A over in Jefferson county, has en-
*recovered and was taken to
trWo0dville last Saturday. It wil
S""Smbered that Gaynor killed an-
'* gro named Abram BoweI.
oDyspepsia Cure is not a mere
Ammt.t to tires nature. It affords
tetomach complete and absolute
b.. digesting the food you eat.
; d.'t have to diet, but can
l thie good food you want. Kodol
% D"?Pta Cure instantly relieves that
SSWed feeling aster eating, giving
Sew l"fte and vigor. AU druggISt.
STAalhalasseean is an old wetab-
nte paper. It reaches the peo-


ILr. W. E. Lew s, Dentist.
68.

A. M. Carlisle, with B.I
druggist.


Phone No.
48-10t

L. Collins,
U.


Miss Margaret Doyle, of Sibley, Ga.,
spent Sunday in Tallahassee.
A large number of traveling men
have been in '&allahassee the past
week.
Wells will trade you a fresh cow for
tour dry cow.
Large numbers of fishermen continue
to pass through Tallahassee, en route
to and from the coast.
Senator Rogers, of Lake City, was
here Tuesday, circulating among his
many friends.
The :indications are that several new
and substantial brick business houses
will be erected in Tallahassee soon.
4 4 4
Gents' and boys' clothing at bottom
prices at Ball, Demilly & Co.'s.
Miss Jessie Edmondson is home once
more from a pleasant visit to her un-
cle in Texas.
Mrs. T. J. Roberts left Friday for
Thomasville,. to be the guest of friends
for several days.


For sore throat, tonsilitis and diph-
theria use Hancock's Liquid Sulphur.
Wight & Bro.
+ + +
Just received new Solid Silver goods.
ERASTUS. W. CLARK.
Miss Grace Knapp, of Bradfordville,
but who is conducting a very success-
ful school at Centerville, was in Tal-
latassee Friday.
flon. B. S. Sullivan, ex-.,aief Justice
of the Supreme Court, came over from
Marianna Friday on business at the
State capital.
Mrs. E. K. James has returned to her
home in Quincy. She has been in at-
tendance at the bedside of Mrs.
Thomas Humphries.
W. T. Wesson, Gholsonvie, Va.,
druggist, writes: "four One Minute
Cough Cure gives perfect satisfaction.
My customers say it is the best rem-
edy for coughs, co,..s, throat and lung
troubles." All druggists.
If you see an ad. in e Tallahassee-
an you can depend on the advertiser.
All live merchants, patronize our col-
umns.

The friends of Miss Mattie Whatley
are pleased to welcome her home after
a pleasant visit with relatives inThom-
aqville and Atlanta.


:Miss Elizabeth Pearce has returned
from an extended trip to Europe. Her
friends are glad to welcome Miss Eliza-
beth home once more.
4 4 +
Sulphur in a powdered form is an
oi an tried remedy for diphtheria.
hancock's L;quid Sulphur is a sure
cure. Wight & Bro.
+ 4
The Florida Presbytery. composed of
all the Presbyterian churches from
Madison westward to Pensacola, con-
vened in Grand Ridge Church, Mari-
aana, on Tuesday, October 22. Rev. S.
L. McCarthy, of Tallahassee, was on
the program for the opening sermon.
Several hundreds of dollars' worth of
new goods, latest and best, for Christ-
nas gifts at Sweeting's.

Plans have been accepted for a mag-
nificent new court house for Duval
county. It will be two stories high,
-130x72 feet, with a deck roof from the
centre of which will rise a tower sur-
mounted by a dome.
Mr. M. H. Hickson, of Cordele, was
int Tallahassee Sunday. He came down
from Atlanta with a locomotive to be
ueed on the tram-road at Hill's saw-
nill, at Spring Hill.
+ + +
The State Fair officials are now
busy getting everything- in readiness
for the big exposition to be held in
Jacksonville, beginning November 19.
The fair will be the most Important
event of tUe kind ever held In Florida.
Nearly every county bI the State will
hae a cred our table d o bettplay.


GARDEN SEED
Oeminae eat. if planted in the same
0,imme in which they were grown.
Thamd why we handle the Caifornia
^eeh. (liforvIa bus th same climate
,.alrida. and our used do better than
*U 8 other 8eed Be ure and be from
6 Comeand we ourstook learn
bout o See ..... .


Miss Blake's Sanitariu ,
Next door north of Leon Hotel. open
all the year. Graduate nurses. For pir-
Uiculars a.ply to
MISS SALLIB E. BLA1V. Prop'r,
7 6m Talk ajassee, Fla.

The best line of gents' and ladies'
underwear in Lhe city for the price at
Ball, Demilly & Co.'s.
Examire our line of Fine Sta-
tionery. Wight & Bro.

Go to Stephen Maynard's .restaurant,
on Clinton street, where you can get
the best fish and oysters served in all
styles while you wait.. -ot meals at
all hours. 32-4t
Haneock Liquid Sulphur cures ec-
zema. Wight & Bro.
444
Store For Rent--One of the best do-
cations in the city, on Monroe street.
Apply at this office.
Have you seen the Tallahassee Drug
Co.'s display of perfumes? 'When pass-
-ing just drop in and take a look. The
Tallahassee Drug Co.
+ + +
The newest and the best assortment
of wedding silverware ever brought to
the city, just arrived at Sweeting's.
Don't forget the place.
Just received new Solid Silver goods.
ERASTUS. W. CLARK.

Nunnally's Fine Candies are al-
ways fresh, at Wight & .Bro.

,Call evenings and hear the concert.
Free to all. No charge for seats at
the opera now. Sweeting's music store.
If you need a good Jersey cow I will
save you money-A. S. Wells.


Lincon's Cough Syrup sold
guaranteed only by Wight &


.i~ &


and
.Bro.


Money to loan. Geo. W. Walker,
Office in Ames Building. 31n
Wells will sell, trade or rent you a
fine Jersey cow.
A gooc shaving brush is a delight to
every man. We have them, pure bad-
ger hair. The Tallahassee Drug Co.
Have you seen the dandy "Rock-
hill" at Yaeger's? Yellow wheels and
shafts and russet brown seat The
cheapest of the kind in town. Only
one left of a whole carload.
Clark's spool cotton, 200 yards on
spool, two spools for 5 cents at Ball,
Demilly & Co.'s.
New china and glassware for special
occasions. Several extra fine designs,
and remember the place is Sweeting's.
I have the finest and largest herd of
Jersey cattle in Florida. If you don't
believe it come and see. A. S. Wells.


Hancock's Liquid Sulphur
solute cure for diphtheria.
Bro.


Best meats,
Britt, Phone
Burkhardt old


lowest prices.
No. -, City
stand.


is an ab-
Wight &


Jonah
Market,
tt


I want to exchange photographic
work for sweet potatoes and corn. A. S.
Harper.

Plows and Plow Gear at Yaeger's.
Lincon's Liniment is the best,
sold only by Wight & Bro.
To TH3 DwF.-A rich lady, cured of
her Deafnes and Noises in the Head by
Dr. Nicholson's Artificial Ear Drums,
gave $10,000 to his Institute, so that deaf
people unable to procure the Ear Drum-
may have them free. Address No. 1174,
The Institute, 780 Eighth Avenue, New
York
Sick Headmace
is the bane of women. What is wanted
is not relief alone, but relief and cure.
Dr Loyal Ford's Dyspeptcide will care
sick headache for all time. It makes
the stomach right.
NOTICE.
My residence is second house east of


NOTICE TO THE PUBLIC.
I will soon have a well drilling ap-
paratus in working order, and I will
be glad to drill wells and put ia
pumps for parties desiring them.
Very respectfully,
S. P. ROZEAR.
Tallahassee, Fla., Oct. 10, 1901.


THE WORLD'S GREVTUS
MEDICINE.


-4 -


-:a s








2
a
3
g
3
a
]
=
g
a


FEVER


Johnson's Tonic d-es in a day what
ilow Quinine cannot d.) in ten diys. Its
splenaiid elres are in striking contrast
with the feeble cures made by Quiiiine.
If you are utterly wretchd, take a
thorough course of Johnson's Tonic and
drive out every trace of Malarial poison-
ing. The wise insure their lives arid the
wiser insure th ir h.oalth by using Juhin-
-OD'S Chill and Fever Tonic. IL cots 50
cents if it cures; not one cent i, it does
not.

MONEY.
To loan on satisfactory security. W.
W. McGriff.

.Cotton Seed Meal
$1.00 per sack at Levy Bros.
SEEINu IS BELIEVING.
See the new gas are light at the
Tallahassee Drug Company's store.
Then see the gas company tt

FoJR SALE.
First-class Geese Feathers. Apply to
4-4t MISS J. C. MQ GINNIS.


Y.I

h~tataud
tnoftf ~uified


ve we tak agu


rthreel


The Tallahassee Drug Co.


In Stationery
We can please you. The stock is new, the styles are
cw. If you want something elegant, we have it.

In Combs....

+e can give you anything from a 5 cent
,orn" to a one dollar "Princess."


....In Perfumes


We have the finest money can buy. We
have selected the best pro lucts of the lead-
ing manufacturers. Those who appreciate
high grade extracts will be delighted with
what we have to offer.


1 We also have a complete Huline
of Cologues and Toilet Waters.

Thi Tallahassee Drug Company.


S. P. ROZEAR,


Uxt otakoe & FitmezialDi oto

S TALLAASJ", FLA.,

Nex4 loor to Gilmore Davki Co., opposite Wight Brmo. Dng Storem



ia


Profi


I I


*ATTFPRS
yoU DO


*
~



is


". .. ,


-. *.' : .1 U


-Aq In-.- .W


0 -


Mr. T. B. Bv spemtuesiday with ;
friends in the country.
Mr. W. L. Thnompbmn came over from :
Jacksonville .Saturday and registered ;
at the Leon.
-- .. -
Miss Nannie Gallie, who has been
quate sick for several days, is much
better at this writing.
Mr. G. W. Herndon Is still smiling
and happy over the recent arrival at
his home of a beautiful little girl baby.
++
For sprains, swellings and lameness
there is nothing' so good as Chamber-
lain's Pain Balm Try it For sale.
by Wight & Bro. and all medicine
dealers.
MLas tiuna, daughter of Mail Carrier
W. B. Bryan, is able to attend school
again after a short illness.
Mr. G. W. Herndon was called to
Valdosta the latter part ot last week to
attend the beside oL his sick mother.
Dr. M. A. Simmon's Liver Medicine
quickens the appetite, aids digestion,
gives tone and vigor to all the fun-
ctions, and fortifies the system
against epidemic influences.
Mrs. H. E. Murdock arrived here last
Friday from Boston, Mass. She will in
the future reside here with her hus-
band.


I


-Im


M,6








I
I


WiEuluRAMI.


HOGS ON THE FARM.
XNy farmers labor under the Im-
3 in that aythins to good enough
*. ;hog, and make no provisions for
M comfort, This is a wrong impres-
Mlh. If you wish to attain the best
WRmtt it will be to your interest to
itik after the hogs a little more close-

Many bushels of corn are wasted
ery year on many farms In the corn
belt, and In other loelittlwe where the
porkers are fed this cereal. This waste
comes aboutsimplybecause the farmers
feed their hogs on the ground, InsteLi
of building a low platform for that
purpose.
or this reason the quantity of corn
led does not produce as much meat aW
it should. Economy tois of great im-
portance in stock feeding This is es-
pecially true this year, in view if the
fact that the corn and other forage
crop of the country have fallen beiow
the average yield, and if great economy
is not exercised in feeding the hog' the
farmer will find his profits all gone.
A large portion of the corn fed to
qogs is tramped into the ground, and
thus lost Wherever hogs are fed con-
sidera,,e rooting will be done, and
when rains come places will be formed
Into which hundreds of grains will find
their way. Every farmer knows this,
and he ought to know that the loss
thus occasioned could be easily avoid-
ed.
A low platform would be the best
means of checking the loss. It shonlc.
be made-of coarse lumber, and large
enough to accommodate the hogs that
are to be fed. Common sense will
teach the Intelligent farmer hiw to
construct these platforms. We will
say, however, that they should not be
over three or four inches from the
ground.
Another precaution that the hog
raiser for profit should take is in re-
gard to shelter for their swine. The3
should provide comfortable quarter?
and keep them clean. A proper re
guard for cleanliness will prevent tL<.
visitation of cholera and other epidem
les.
IS YOUR LIFE WORTH 25 CENTS'
Consumptives, we know that yoi
have been disappointed many times,
but make one more effort to be cured
Gooch's Mexican Syrup has cured hou-
sands and it will cure you. Consump-
vion is the result of the food material
that- should go to support the body and
susain life being absorbed and thrown
off in tuberculous matter. To over-
come this waste of vital force and re-
store the nourishment to the system in
Its natural course, is to cure. This is
accomplished by Gooch's Mexican
fSyrup. It controls coughs, night
sweats, spitting of blood, soreness in
chest, Inflamed throat and lungs, diffl-
iulty of breathing, heavy coughs ac-
companied with expectoration, and
parched lips. We know you have been
disappointed many times, but make
one more effort to save yourself. You
ean buy a bottle of Gooch's Mexican
Syrup for 25 cents. It cures a simple
cough as if by magic, and is the best
remedy for whooping cough.
PROFITABLE tA RUCK FARMING.
Truck farmers who make a practice
of always having something for the
market manage to make money when
their less progressive neighbors are
doing nothing. In the neighborhood
of any wide-awake city there is gen-
erallyra demand for all kinds of fruits
and vegetables' while poultry raisers
command almost their own prices for
chickens, turkeys and eggs.
Few things that the truck farmer
can raise will prove more profitable
than strawberries under intensive cul-
tivation. With favorable seasons', suf-
ficient fertilization and proper culT*',-
tion, the yield is usually from 4,000i
to 25,000 quaits per acre, the latter
yield having actually been picked on a
South Georgia experiment nursery.
The conditions were extremely favor-
able, however. From 4,000 to 6,900
quarts per acre may be safely counted
on with intelligent care, and at ten
cents a quart it can easily be seen
where the profits come in.
The soil of Leon county is peculiar-
ly adapted to the cultivation of all
kinds of berries, and their culture
would prove a source of profit to all
who engage in it The development
of this branch of agriculture would do
much toward attracting attention to
this section, and it should be pushed as


much as possible.


THOUSANDS OF CHILDREN
Are made happy and comfortable by
John R. Dickey's Old Reliable Eye
Water. It doesn't hurt a bit and re-
lieves inflnnVnation at once. Don't
take an imitation, the genuine is the
only safe preparation, is put up in
red cartons and has the name blown
In the bottle. The genuine is always
enclosed In a red carton. Get it for
25cts. at Bond & Wight's drug store.
WILL SAVE PLENTY OF HAY.
Mr. William Roberts, of Roberts-
ville, one of Leon county's leading
farmers, was in Tallthasoee Saturday,
purchasing a few supplies. Mr. Rob-
erts has one of the finest plantations
in the county, and raises everything
Indige"oon to the soil He takes es-
pewal pride In the cultivation of his
crois, with the result that he seldom
has a failure to hiscreadt.
Unlike moot Southern farmers, Mr.
if %. '
SA QUICK CURE
POR COnnTaTT


I


I


~E WJjY TA~sL&R&88UI~:. flWAY~ OCTOBER 25q 1901.


Ithe ts nlgent up-to-date ramer.
T-h ---Is that it Is to his advantage to
1 ratse the beW only
SDACNG R TO HIGh-BRED CATTJn.
S rtm nI Mtch adve ertem has en
mow"at Inm B Sriq "M al ao u-
*A corning the gMmnmtP1i regulation
tor the ttberenan test of Imported cat-
ties et orseo slne March 1, no00. -By
-thae ragg*itww importe.. cattle in-
temded ftr'breelng purposes--te ani-
noberts hasm had s "tk DIo Ihto als of the purest blood which are
nmn ,good bacrop. H.e. .sts t brought Int the United State--re
save from 60 to O Ws to0 n sanojecu to a minute test for germs of
hay, for which he will Sda, r p-on, while the sock intended
market. at good prices, Mr, Roberts for Immmeinte .letghter is no. tested
determined that Lem co ntMY halO at alL. This apparent dscrminatton
be left out in the exhibit at the State a t the mportaton of valuable
Fair. .He will have a bale of ane pea- breeaming cattle and the wide publicity
yine *y and a bale of his best beggar- given Prof. Koch s theory that tuber-
weed may on exhibition. culom s is not cont*slow to human be-
hil is a most laudable determina- ings throughh the germs of the disease
tion, nad It is to be hopedthat other in cattle, have provoked not a little
farmers will go in with dr. Roberts a gwtiartion amongthe Americanag-
and tius insure a creditable display. ltral weeklies.
for Leon county. This will be a splen- In answer to these complaints, Dr. D.
did opportunity to advertise the great salmon, Chief of the Bureau of
agricultural possibilities of Leon. It Animal Industry, at Washington, D.
is an opportunity that should not be -C., says:
permted to go by. "At the present time the people of
9SA A n lnn nearly every stock-ralsing country are
$100 REWARD $100.w. alarmed over the prevalence of tu-
The readers of this paper will be berculosis among their cattle. The dis-
pleasd to learn tt there is at least ease is recognized as te most wide-
-one dreaded disease that science has spread, most Insidious and most dis-
been tble to cure in all Its stages, and astrous o- any of the diseases affecting
that "s catarrh. Hall's Catarrh .Cure cattle. It is a strictly contagious dis-
is th, only positive cure known to theease, which may spread to nearly every
medlitl fternity. Catarrh be ing an animal in a herd, an. not only cattle,
const itutional eaes a but to swine and most other species of
stltu onai treatment. Hall's Catarrh ommals.
Cure is taken Internally, acting di- 'm.. .... ....authori--fa
rectl pon the blood and mucous stir- "The weight Of medical authority fa-
f upof th hehereb destr o vors the conclusion t-at it may be
faceof the system, there diseasetroy and communicated from animals to man
gn.. the foundation of the disease by build- with fatal results. The British Con-
ing tp e oaintitin anTd bbistin- gress on tuberculosis held, notwith-
natue doing its work. The proprie- standing Dr. Koch's view to the con-
tors pave so much faith in -sa curative t medicaltn theal offers should use
pows, that they offer One Hundred S medical health officers should use
Dollars for any case that it falls to the powers at their disposal and re-
cure Send for list of testimonials. lax no eLort to prevent the spread of
A ress, F. J. CHENEY & CO., To- tuberculosis by milk and meat.
ledoO. "There are other reasons at this time
"Sod by druggists, 75c. why the spread of tuberculosis should
Hll's Family Pills are the best .e controlled as far as possible. Some
o. the States and var.ous municipali-
TSE SYSTEM N FABRMING. ties are making tubercutin tests and
tSE SYSTEM IN FARMING. i slaughtering the cattle which they final
The salvation of the South is a di- diseased. This causes considerable loss,
verification of crops. This applies to inconvenience and hardships, which
Leoq and every other county in For-all principally upon farmers. The
da 4osoilcan standcultivationtothe farmers, for te most part, introduce
mant crop year in and year out Suchthe disease into their herds innocently
et together with surface scratch- through the purchase of breeding ani-
ing will wear out the best farm on mals for the improvement of their
art; In a few years. stock.
Cytain elements are required in the h class ofk. breeding animals
roying of certain crops, and a con- which was being imported previous to
ta*t drain is bound to exhaust these thi requirement of a tuberculin test
elements. The natural result is that was very dangerous, nearly one-half of
the farmer must constantly increase wasome lots having been sound diseased.
theqantityo irs e. HSome lots having been Lound diseased.
the quantity of fertilizers used. His he diseased animals, in most cases,
yiels diminish, his profits vanish,he were in good condition of flesh, ap-
bec.mes poorer and begins to curse the
soil. Such farmers do not stop to con- ,or Over 'lftv learn.


side. If they did the truth would be
forced home that the Impoverished.
condition of their farms is due to their
owri lack of foresight .-
eaxperience has taught that the best
way to prevent land from running
down is to rotate the crops. If- you
plapt cotton on a piece of land this
yeW, put in corn next Then plant po-
tatoes. During the fourth year put it
in yeas or some good forage crop, and
aftir pasturing it for. a season, plow
the peavines under. Then let It rest a

ai this way the crops of one year
wil supply the elements consumed the
previous year. The land will be kept
uphtQ. its high standard and your fer-
til*er bills wil not eat up all your
prOfits.
Then raise a variety of crops. So
arrange that you can have something
for the market every time you come to
town. You will always find a ready
sale for small fruits, vegetables, corn,
hay and other produce. The wise far-
mer never comes to. town with an
empty wagon, expecting to take it back
loaded. He always raises his "own sup-
plies, with the exception of tea, coffee,
sugar, medicine, clothing and a few
ot rer articles. By taking a load of
something to town he manages not
only to pay the expenses of the trip.
but usually carries a little change home,
to have in cases of emergency.

YOne day last winter a lady came to
my drug store and asked for a brand
of cough medicine that I did not have
in-stock" says Mr. C. R. Grandin, the
popular druggist of Ontario, N. Y.
"_ e was disappointed and wanted to
kiow what cough preparation I could
recommend. I said to her that 1
could freely recommend Chamberlain's
Cqugh Remedy and that she could
take a bottle of the remedy and after
giving it a fair trial if she did ho. nd
it'worth the money to bring back the
battle and I would refund the price
piid. In the course of a day or two
te lady came back in company with a
fiend in need of cough medicine and
advised her to buy a bottle of Cham-
byrlain's Cough Remedy. I cons.jer
that a very good recommendation for
tle remedy. It is for sale iy Wight &
BTo. and all medicine dealers.

SWHY RAISE SCRUB STOCK?
'Scrub stock does not pay, whether
hbe horses, cattle, sheep, hogs or poul-
try. A thoroughbred., animal costs no
4ore to keep, but when time to sell
ctmes, the result is far more- satisfac-
tpry than If you have common stock.
4 thoroughbred horpe frequently sells
tr as much as $60,000, but a common
yroncho seldom brings a price that is
worth the trouble of keeping him.
It is the same way with cow. We
know numbers of farmers who keep
from two to five hundred cattle that'
: of little profit They give no milk.
d If sold for beef seldom bring to
-eed$ 0W each. If you want beet
att, It costs no more to fatten a
ZN pound cow or s ur tha it does
4 seven or eight hundred pound sal-
S but the profits are ore than dao-
TO. a -k- -- f iN Aaf.


Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup haI
leen used for over fifty years by mil-
lions of mothers for their children while
teething; with perfect success. It soothep
the child, softens the gums, allays all
pin, cures wind colic, and is the best
remedy for diarrhoa. It will relieve
the poor little sufferer immediately.
Sold by druggists in every part of the
world. Twenty-five cents bottle. B-
wre and ask for "Mrs. Winalow's Sooth
txg Ryrup." and take no other kind.
peared healthy and would deceive any
one unless a tuberculin test were made.
"The farmerss ana dairymen who
have suffered. from tuberculosis in
their herds have not yet fully realized
that they have generally introduced the
disease by the purchase of pure bred
stock. Only a few weeks ago great
excitement was caused in Vermont by
the slaughter ofseveral large dairy
herds in which a very large proportion
of the animals were found afflicted.
Some writers for tne press exclaimed
in effect: "These are the most valuable
and highly bred herds; if they are tu-
berculous to such an extent, what must
be the remainder of our cattle?' They
did not grasp the idea that these par-
ticular herds had probably been cnm
taminated in the very eiort to im-
prove them by using pure bred breed-
ing stock.
"The danger from tuberculosis is not
confined to the dairy and farming re-
gions o. the country. It menaces the
cattle on the ranges of the great plains
and RocKy Mountain region as welL"
T. B. Rice, a prominent druggist of
Greensboro, Ga., writes as follows:
"I have handled Dr. Pitt's Carmina-
tive for eight years, and have never
known of a single instance where it
failed to give perfect satisfaction. Par-
ties who once use it always make per-
manent customers. We sell more of
this article than all the other Carmin-
atives, soothing syrups and colic drops
combined." For teething children it
has no equal.
kAb&I ER CHARLEY BRYANT DEAD.
Master Charley, the 5-year-old son of
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Bryant, died at
the home of his parents Monday after-
noon at 3 o'clock, from congestion,
after an illness of about three weeks.
Charley was a bright Utttle fellow,
and his loss is a severe blow to his
parents. Funeral services were preach-
ed, at the family residence by Rev. S.
M. Provence,of the Baptist Church, and
the remains were laid to rest in the
City Cemetery at 4 o'clock Tuesday
afternoon. The pall bearers were Rob-
ert Mickle, Chas. Perkins, Louis Doiert
aad Richard Carpenter, Jr.


M y E e r w i l a v e y h l S h m I c alb h M u .,

im Sum. y wift b"aia..m e
am "k esalts fbr useW ISSrmI."
CmGomir2sLS., 8L Loul%


---accom-a-------


IUDER


THE MEW BABY
Opens up a new world to the loving
mother. If it is a strong, healthy baby
that new world is a world of happiness.
If it is a weak, fretful child the new
world is full of anxiety. It has been
proven in thonands of cases, that the
use of Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescrip-
tion makes all the difference between
strength and weakness in children.
Healthy, hapy mothers have healthy,
happy children. Favorite Prescrip-
tionn gives the mother strength to give
her child. It makes the baby's advent
practically painless and promotes the
secretion of the nourishment necessary
to the healthful feeding of the nursing
child.
"I have been using Dr. Pierce's Favorite Pre-
scription and can say it is just what you adver-
tise it to be," writes Mrs. Victor J. Hadin. of
Leonardsville Riley Co.. Kansas. "I began
taking it just two months before baby came
and was greatly benefited by its use. The doc-
tor who attended me said I did about as well as
any one he had seen (as I was sick only about
three hours), and also that your *Favorite Pre-
scription 'was 'one patent medicine' which he
did have faith in. We now have a darling baby
boy, strong and healthy, who weighed nine
pounds when born. During this month he has
gained three and one-half pounds. Have never
given him one dose of medicine."
Dr. Pierce's Common Sense Medical
Adviser, in paper covers, sent free on
receipt of 21 one-cent stamps to pay
expense of mailing only. Address Dr.
R. V. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y.


VALDOSTA'S BIG FAIR.

Will Begin October 29 and Will Con-
tinue Through the We?k.
The South Georgia Fair will open ur
at Valdosta next Tuesday and continue
through the week. This will be .h(
biggest and best fair ever given by
t-at enterprising city. That it will b(
a brilliant success goes without saying
v aldosta has a splendid track, and her
grounds are well equipped with exhi-
bition buildings.
The State fair held there two years
ago was pronounced the best ever held
ifn Georgia, and directors and citizens
have determined that the coming ex-
position will be even better. The agri-
cultural and .fine arts exhibits will be
of the. best, with premiums that will
make it worth while for exhibitors to
have high-class displays.
There will be sixteen races during
the week, which will be contested for
by some of America's crackerjack
trotters, pacers and runners. The
purses in the speed ring will aggregate
$3,200, and lovers of fast horses will
have no cause to complain of the sport
furnished.
These annual fairs assist largely in
developing the agricultural resources
of the country, and are helpful to the
live stock interests. Tallahassee should
reorganize her fair association and
give annual exhibitions. They will
bring hundreds of visitors here.
STATE FAIR NOTES.
A great Florida zoo, the only thing
of its kind in the country, all the ani-
mals from Florida and all the curi-
osities from Florida.
And now Suwannee is coming with
$200 and a large exhibit
And here is the Alachua county
school board with $100 for a county
-school exhibit
Florida's new industry, the whip fac-
tory, with a large exhibit.
Have you seen the Marion county
premium list? One hundred and fifty
premiums offered by Marion county to
Marion county exhibitors. Now you
will be good.
Velvet bean cutting machinery and
velvet bean threshing and shredding
machinery will be at the State Fair.
We will know each other afer the
fair is over.


CAPTURE'


SheriffPerc aPti res Charlj

Haill Cs"We cL



WANTED OVYR IN ALABAMA


For Murderlg fJ. N. Clark Near
BirmighmKJLwt November.
.4-

Sheriff Pearc4 always on the look-
out for crimna, has arrested Felix
Hall, alias Fell Cobb, alias Charley
Hall, and seve% other aliases. The
negro was want in BlirmingiamAls,
for the murder tf J. N. Clark, book-
keeper for Olive & Co., railroad con-
tractors of that Ity, on October 2, 1900.
Hall, with hiaumerous aliases, was
implicated in ie murder with two
other negroes. lark had been sent in
from the work get funds to pay the
men. He was uint In a lonely place by
the three negrs, who murdered and
robbed him.
One of the f-le1 was killed while re-
sisting arrest. The second was cap-
turea in Mille ville, Ga., about two
months ago, aA tis now in jail at Bir-
mingham, awaiting trial at the next
term of court.
For some tiae Sheriff Pearce has
suspected that he missing negro was
working at o4 of the turpentine
camps in this tmunty, and last week he
arrested a majnswering his descrip-
tion. The ne swears he is not the
man wanted. 1e says he came to
Georgia from i erokee county, Ala.,
about three o? four weeks ago, and
has been worn on the new Geor-
gia, Florida d Alabama Railroad,
over in Gadsd county. He says he
will easily pre his innocence at the
right time.
Chief of Pol -.raswell received a
description of the negro some time
ago, which he ed over to the sher-
iff. The latte after locating his man,
went over arrested him. Sheriff
George W. n, of Jefferson coun-
ty, Ala., came er after Hall Saturday.
He said to the Tallahasseean ie-orwe
that he was 4 nfident Sheriff Pearce
has the rightan. He left vwit nis
prisoner Satut ay afternoon.
A new re dy for biliousness is
now on sale Wight & Bro.'s drug
store. It ias called Chamberlain's
Stomach and" ,ver Tablets. It gives
quick relief i d will prevent the at-
tack if given soon as the first indi-
cation of the disease appears. Price,
25 cents per Jx. Samples free.
BIITTER IL FACILITIES.

Will Receive I northern Aail by Way of
Thoma4 ille-Other News.
lamonia, O 1 24.-For the last two
months or mp e, we have been receiv-
ing all mail~ matter, northern and
southern, vi Tallahassee, but last
week we hezo~l that we would again
receive our hern mail via Thomas-
viale and Suzga, Thomas county, Ga.
The mail alr ly comes from Thomas-
ville to Susi4 and back three times a
week, and "wen dhe change is made
the Thomasvie ana Susina mail hack
will be order to meet the rl allahassee
hack at this.-lace at noon, exchange
mail, and retm to the cities named.


,#. uwe uOwe ,Iaun s" VorUA O uappyj
change to th1 untiring efforts of Mr.
Beach, merclett and postmaster at
Susina. %i
Mr. A. H. jason who owns a large
plantation aN hunting ranch about
two miles w t of Susina, has arrived.
at his southern home and with his
family will wmain for the winter. By
the way, we understand that he hn
declared hinjelf a cluzen of Georgia.
Mr. Claude Copeland, a member of
the prospero4 firm of Copeland Bros..
Metcalf, Ga.. as over here last week,
stirring up t6 "dusky debtors" of that
firm.
We are g914 to be able to say that
(Continued on 3u page.)
k I


New Store! Fres* Goods

Our stock of Staple and Fancy Family Grooeries has
just wanted, and it is all new and fre4. We make
a pecialtyof .
A A m-m..


I


JOSEPl DUNCAN
i aflaer and Efbai


W UDealer iq Marble Foreign and
domestic. Orders Filled on Short Notce.
we his cuts and prices before sending
,'nov .int'd thp St*to* 44-lv

ERASTTS W. CLARK

Watchmaker and Jeweier,
TALLAIIASSEE, FLA.


ig'Watches, Clocks and


Jreweil I


repaired and warranted.

K-W
'PATiENTS T8 .
ADVICEAS TO1 PATENTABILITY
r Notice in "Inventive Age 1 T REE
Book "Howtoobtain Patents"
SC moderate. No fee till patentis secure
SLeteft strily confisieti AddreL .
[ E. C.SN~n.at LaqU,IWaS^-hs,


To oue SICK HEADACHE,
HABITUAL CONSTIPATION,
and all diseases arising from In-
digestion. They will purify your
blood and make youroomplexlon
as FAIR AS A ULY. They are
gelatin oated.. PU2CE2Ui


In the Circuit Court, Secand Judicial
Circuit of Florida, i .d for LeAo
County.-In Chancery.
WEther K. Roby, et al.. Complainants. V-. COObn
Cil A. Bryan, et aL, Delendants.-- Bil l]
Partition of-Bealty.
IT. APKARING FROM THR AFFIDAVIT
Sof Srah A. Barnett. one of the complaiiIaO
inA.he above entitled camse. that she bchiev
that certain of the defendants. Leu is Haic e
Frank Hancock, Jack lHamioick. Julia Hai o_
and James Hancock do not resi'e in t ie Sa"
of Florida. buit the place or places of nri ienctf
all are unknown, and their respective ages a0
abo unknown, and that there is no p a-BOr
peommosm in the *tate the service of a :-uhl-
upon whom would bind such defendants orOW
ot them.
It is therefoore ordered thnt said defc-ndamS
Lewis Hancock. Frank Haicomk. Jack tlaiiCo
Julia Hanoeeg and James Hancock. Ie-0
they ae hereby required to ap| ear to said n7 4
Mmplaint herein on Monday the secoe daydf
December, A. DL 1901. and that his order-W
pubMished once a week fr eight ioim.-cd
weeks in the Weekly TallaUhasaee. anewq*..
mbttAhed In the City of lallaba-we. t-
county, Fla.
Done and mldered this 28th day of Septemil
A. D. 1901.1 1
Cou*cn. A. AN.
Clerk CIrit ourt Leon County, Ytlia
STAT or FnomiA.
ouMntyCofdml f ..
I, Ouneil A. Brna. Clerk of the CircitCOO
In maU for thcounty aforesaid. do hereby C
tat t"s above and foregoing Is a tree f
Ite ite=al oder ft nbictiAon W e =K


Do you want Fresh Groceries

* That's just what I have, and they are pure, whole-
some and cheap. I have the cleanest ine of Staple
and Fancy Family Groceries in the cit.


S ...As for Fruit ...

I have oranges, grapes, lemons, banana, apples, and
every thing good that grows, and ca a complete
lihe of canned goods, cigars, snuff, tobo and can-
dies. The prices are low down, that'the beauty of
it. Come and see what you want an4 what I have.

Fme derW. E. I CKEY. I
paUtof cty. *


imm


i-ftl accompaait bt
f mc= a patches
the month, er.
tions on the skia,
sore throat, copper
colored splotches.
glands, aching muscles
Sand bons, the disease ismakii
rapid headway, and far wors
fympt us will follow unless the blood is
Landefectuna y cleansed of thi
oent t poson.
& & & .. ihe only safe and infalibn
cure for this disease, the only antidate
for this specific poison. It cures the.
worst cases tlmovgs'y and permanently.
In the fall of
coo CMt Icontracted B0l
uPoison. I trie4

did me ood; was getting wore all ti
time; my irmaaCeout, ulcers appeared in m
thratandmout y body was almost cer r"
with copper colored splotches and offensiw
aoret. I ffemred severely from rheumatic pie
in my shoulders and arms. My condition cou4
ba beea no worse; onlthose amffictetas Iwa
can understand my sunerings. I had aboq
lct all hope of ever being well again wha
I decided to try && S-S."
but must confess I
little faith left in any
medicine. After taking
the third bottle I noticed
a change in my condi-
on. This was truly en-
coursing, and I deter-
mined to give S. &S a .
that time on the improve-
ment wasrapid; S.S.S. y S J
seemed to h ve the dis-
.eontrol; the sores and is W i
ulcers healed and I was
oon free fromall signs -?i v" ,-
of the disorder; I have
been strong and healthy ever since.
1 .W. SxaTr. Lock Box 61. Noblesvifle, IVad
S S is the only purely vege.
table blood purifier
known. 1,000ooois
offered for proof tht
S it contains a particles
mercury, potash or other m neral poison.
Send for our free book on Blood Poison;
it contains valuable information about
this disease, with full directions for sef
treatment.' We charge nothing for me&j
cal advice; cure yourself at home.
THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO.. ATLANTA. GA.


Alwows FresL
Alwaws ae Ud.



Jjwww "%s
I *St, s


blow-=Now


Ak


A


-


A7 %FA








: .*., +: *, ... -" '- ..,* r :- .*' : ; --," -> '
, ,, *..-
T W KY TALIA RAN.,, .FRIAY. "CTOBR. .,6, f
TFLEWEEKY TALA118BF~AN, RIIDAY.. OCTOBER 25,911


a


TWO COUPON CONTESTS.
To the Mostt opslar Perasn in L6on'County, whshepr mal, female, child or
adilt. w will give' a railroad ticket to she State Fair at Jacksonville and two
days boad at a flrs'cla w hotl.
To the Most Psepular. Student at Thp Florida State College. this city, we will
give $10 in gold to ipend as he or she like during the holi lay reooes.


**OO@OOC~CS5SOSOSOOOOIO&~iIIIIIIIbII~III~IIIA6Ai V V VVVVVV*V V V WV.....


lost Popular Student
AT THE FLORIDA STATE COLLEGE.


As the moqt Popular StudenS at the Florida State College,
Tallahassee, I vote for


: 10 4 1901


Ofr -----,-- --------------


..P
4. write name and address of the perpo you vote for plainly on dotted nlues and o.
ha nd inor mailatonce *"Co'ttpo, -1(l't B4.edior rallat.sLiman. Tallaha-see, *.
.. Fla.'" Not more than 10 votes 01 ot ame will be received frc- one person.


4

Most Popular- Person
* IN LEON COUNTY. *
* -- -4
As the most Popular Person in Leon county, Florida, I vote for =
4 4.
4.------------------------------------*--------------------. 4.

10-4 1901 Of-------------------------- -
Write name and address of the person you vote for plainly on dotted li-es and 4
* hand in or mail as uce to "Coup n I ttiu's Editor Tal.aha'esteai. Tallaha-see,
l Ha." Not mo- Lhan 10 votes ol same qate will bIi eceiied from one person. *.
,******************#***-*************************


CURRENT EVENTS. !
Another massacre of United States, (
soldiers has been narrowly averted inf
the Philippine Islands. Samar is get-
ting to be a regular hotbed of insur-
gents. '
It is now given out that a great
part of Cape Colony, in South Africa,
is in rebellion.
A force of Canadian soldiers recently
surprised a Boer laager near Balmoral,
The Boers fled after a short fight Th-4
Canadlans-had two killed and an ofl-
eea and two men wounded.
J. J. McCarthy, general western pasy,
eer agent for the Western Short
Bailroa., and prominent in railroad
circles for more than thirty years, diet
Monday in Chicago. ;
iberia is suffering from a severe fa.
mine, caused by crop failures last year.
The brigands who captured Mis,
Stone are extremely shy, and the au.
thorities in Constantinople are stUl
without definite news concerning th t
missionary.
An anti-duel congress is now in seq-
sion in Leipsig, Germany.
Yale University, at New Havei,
Conn., celebrated the two hundredth
anniversary of me founding of thftt
great institution of learning this week
Marquis Ito, the Japanese statesman,
B visiting the United States. He will
miss a great treat if he fails to come
to Tallahassee.
Henry J. Lenderink, secretary of thc
United States legation at santiago ,e
Chili, has resigned the position avid
will soon start for this country.
A comparative statement of the covn-
merce of the Island of Cuba for the too
months ended April 30, 1901, shows
that the exports have increased while
the imports have decreased.
E. C. B. Hambley, of Charlotte, IV.
C., is having a large house built for
the accommodation of eignty capitaq-
its from New York and Pittsburg,
VM, will be his guests at a house party
to tbin November 2.
CaL. (tares James, who has ben
I Prominent figure in Washington ci-
dO, died in that city Monday, aged f4
W. G. Raoul, of Macon, tia., preti-
dent of the Mexican Internatiqbl Rail-
way and of the Waycross eMa.) Air
Line, has been made president of tpe
Southwestern Railroad, to succeed 13.
A. Densmark, deceased.
Secretary Root's health is reported
greatly improved.
Captain James C. Mickie, for mapy
years commissary of the National Sl-
diers' Home, at Dayton, Ohio, died
very suddenly in that city Mondty,.
.aged 60 years.
TheGeorgia State Fair begins in 5a-
vannah November 6. The purses apd
Premiums amount to over $15,000, a d
the exposition promises to be the byst
ever aeld in Georgia.
Joe Nelson, a 15-year-old boy, of
New Yorn, has made a new world's
record for amateur bicyclists. He cyv-
red 15 miles in 24.55 2-5.
Waycross, Ga., is having a big tme.
Sat her carnival this week.
The Epworth League conference
., in session in Thomasville,
th week. I
D. J. Hall, bookkeeper and eonfido-
I Clerk of J. N. Carter, of Mep, (B.,
IN Thomnasvlle, cofmitt,9d t
,hmay by taking morphine. No coue
--. ven for the rash atK He earned
,,WI4 life inalnrpte
% Chicago poftOce was robbed
night. The burglars crawled
Sthe flooring about 300 feat, bored
a i- through the bottom of the vult
Su.de way with $74,610 worth 0f


If W. T. Harris and son, W.
Jr., fought a desperate street
aco, Texas, Moday, with D1.
replace and son-In-law, I. T.
The two former were il-


Southern Association of Manufactur-
ers of yellow Pine Sash, Doors and
Blinus, met Thursday in Macon, Ga.
In charging the grand jury at Thom-
asville Monday, Judge Roberts laid
special stress on the necessity of purg-
ing the pension list of all unjust ben-
eficiaries.
The big exposition at Charleston, S.
C., will open up on December 1, with
preliminary religious services Chaun-
cey Depew will be chief orator at the
exercises.
Senator McLaurin seems to be on
top in South Carolina in the matter of
securing appointments.
T,,e United States Supreme Court
!us decided that store orders are re-
leemable in cash. This decision sus-
ains the 'tennessee State law on the
;ubjct.
Sir Taomas Lipton is going to try
'or that cup again. h-e stated to a re-
worter that the fight has only begun.
'he British sportsman also said that
be liked American girls, but does not
intendd to get married until he lifts
,hat cup. Here's a pointer, girls.
'an't you arrange so that Sir Thomas
Man win?
The bubonic plague is ravaging Foo
COhow and vicinity, in China. Fifteen
hundred cases are reported daily, and
1,000 coffins go out of the city gates
each day.
The Georgia reunion of Confederate
Veterans of Georgia is attracting big
crowds at Macon.
Happiness depends very much upon
the condition of the liver and kidneys.
The ills of life make but little im-
pression on those whose digestion is
good. You can regulate your liver and
kidneys -with HERBINE and enjoy
health and buoyancy of spirits. Price
50 cents. All druggists.
BLOXHAM MENTION.
jiloxham Oct. 21.-On the 18th inst.,
hon. \,. D. Stoutamire, county com-
missioner of this district went fishing
in tire Ocklockonee river, which is in
fine condition just now for fishing. He
caught within four hours 113. Bream
Mr. Stoutamire says October is the
best month in the year for bream fish-
ing.
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Hopkins lost
their youngest child on the 19th inst.
It died of scarlet fever. The whole com-
munity sympathizes with them in their
sad affliction.
..ev. W. S. McManning is carrying
on a protracted meeting at Jackson's
Bluff. A great revival in religious feel-


* 0
0A


Too much homework wrecks wo-
menA's nerves. And the constant
ae of children, day and night, is
omen too trying. for evenastrong
woman. A haggard face tells the
-tory of the overwcfced housewife
and mother. Deranged menses,
lemoorzhIa and falling aof the
womb result from overwork.
Every housewife needs a remedy
7o regulate her w es and to
p r aensave enale organS
jkpaiB~o~alUun.


'Abir tlds i
worn oda tm


Louis, Mo.; Hon. 'r. Gordon, of variations work along the weakest Ar Va x .. .......... ;;.p 134at .... .. A r Gameville.................... 12 15p ......
Dyersvburg, Tenn.; Robert bL. Beat- lines of the system. To battle a ............. 1 ... ArCedar ey................
Ute, of Memphis, Tenn.; E. 0. Sykes, against only one of them is vam. Ar Cao in ....... ......... 8 ips5 7a:...... Ar-ala.... .................... 1481, i p
Jr., Esq., of Aberdeen, Miss. Our bookletexplainsit symp. Ari .............40 a p.... .. ArWil .................2 25
. Assistant Surgeon-General-Dr. Da- toms. OurDyspepsiaTabletsgive Ar sor lines ...... ... It28849 a....S...Ar Iavareq.................. 3 46 p 4o)a
vid Humphreys, of Greenwood, Miss.; complete and lastirelief. ah............. 4i a ...... ArOrlando ..................... 5i10, 0a
Dr. Henry H. Duke, of Louisville, Ky.;L Ar sPo th....... ..... 7 o 5A p ...... Ar Witer Park...... ..... ...... 542p
Dr R h- h r, of Ar sip ............... 63& a 3:3 p .... .. Ar Dade City.. ... .............. 4(10p 400a
Dr. K. Michel holder, of Memps.s, r W ington.............. 10 .Oa 7(%p .. Ar Plant ( ty..................... 4 .;4 p .*0 a
Tenn. IS11 1rlpi r *Ba nore ........... ... 1125 a 1s 12 ...... Ar Tampa.............. ........ 540 p 615a
Assistant Chaplain-General ev Ar Phlsdelphia ..... ... 36p2a.daily nens jkonvie to
G ILW. T. Allan, of pringeld, Mo. Aide Ar NeW York.........4i 6 a......aDole daily o n k
W_. T. Allan, of pringfield, Mo. Aide F _4--&N-lI-4 .-------AW-OILKANS~....I I Brunswick. Ga via Thelman and the UBrns-
--Thomas K Powe, of St. Louis, Mo.; U*UIIIUve.. I -... ...... __... a wick & Birminabam Railroad. ConneCUOns
N. oB.ForErestGof Memphois TenM.;............... ......... ... a made at Fernandina with Cumberland Route
NThe following appointenIts as D'y- Tp .......................... 11p No 1 p.7I 5 i. Ftho mi l
I eo OG^eMod |f; o 1- ....................... .1-* 03p +Leave Fa uimazr Jacrvilla 9:30 a^m.
'vil.on .Commander r. d R. L. COLL. .. ........................m...d N sa. i.o. .
SDivison of Mnssour-James G. Mc- SPCot...................... he south, No. m4, at 7:1 aNm..
CoIkeTw Of Sto LoalsVice B. I- 3T"Haugh Dru TTggs, .9:I .. ::: 3 TaItMl.e Tala >e a 1.4

ton. elected Commander--Chief. Ar N ..........................0... 7F rom. and, ttN .te3.o a:16 p. m..
Division of MIssiapp- eW. e. Dan- TALLAHASSEE, FLORIDA. ..................-
Dr(rc. P:4pm .; &ake city, at5 p.Pin.;
Division Of West VMirulia-W. H. L Da o Fo--e ., 4lve Oak. 4:- "IL esm. ;,weens Jae CP .
Keartott, of Kearneysvlill. o e w s Wc nvius Tai al cMe o*Pau=msasSleepf at abeeeftw JeMY.ty.
Divieof ofA kb -mw a pluow, Y ou B owIs ra im a ntle ert xa.L *y easMe nau. beeme a" p can between
Of Ule Rock, vice Hon. W. iv Ksi- on of A*.n .ldRW 0. Jaetfvuae P4 Whamiamhand p ina AAaMMEbetwemJackicle and New York
vwanm h,. elected DeMrot Com- Wnha h mimerals whc ? S Key W al savaa.-Lve ort Tama Sundays, Tuedays ad Thursdays
mander of the Treas-M sppi De- d aftei1, eperbt New OlI amesa
partugent. .m.. im amum t Ctky Ti"-et OOce. Phme 4 R. P, Bopkins, Agent.
Division -of Alabama-Warwick H. a& tefeA aiSyIaln&ad yhW at a. I. L UNC.? A. 0..A CDONALt.
Paye of _cottdal I V Aam a""19---m. u-AgL..
Division of North OaroHina-Dr. ere me1 9. Ja ck on Ft
John C. BRoom- of Washington. 4-tely wc e sthoma --
f o edosr- ppoinim l n Cefrubelle, Tallahassee & Georgia R.R.
ma Oder.s: ..n Uo n PAS 69NIt 8utUUuLEB EYISIVi SEPT. l, 1900
Divinloa of Tenneu .-j. j. Bean, '1
at Lyachlmbr. |aff C i Rsaewa. ed Up.
I. nelN. IoR n ak D aof 90 A& A


A A A A A A I A A A A a A A a a a *A A A A A A A A a a a a


L I


-- +. 'r


. V


TVTWVVTTTTTTTTTT-TTTTTTTTTT


.4
.4


tag s manifesting itself at the meet- ON TO wASHINGTON. t S w as the ony daughter, -was Op9PLeoed4 p tractlner Wb has asr
.. on. A B. Imar. Attue-r.eoal about a old, died b anday night many yO MMade & cosee. c otA
Mathews' MmWule telaIn O o Florida, was in the city tas morn- and was- monday morning at 10 specialty of the trUatment 4t C
puttng lo mo the Oc river, ng (MondayT, en route to W b tn, o'clock. 'heir many friends here will IARRH. has at last perfortI4 a Tre&-
some of them from a distance of three where heses to look after the States regret to of their misfortune. meant which when tfaithfully ued,
interest In the suit of teb State of lor- only relieves at once, but pennAy
School was resumed again at Jac- Ida a. the Iorida Central & Peninsula A r OARTM OUTLOOK. cures CATARRH by removing t
son' Bluff on the 21st. M a Ward, Railwa C pany on a claim for $. D s forthe past week gves cause, stopping the di-w and
the &rilng teacher, is quite poul. 000 overd taxes. The State has won a very P view of the business mag all in-ammtion. It is the oly
heretofore in all State courts, and Mr. outlook. -It says that "unfavorable remedy'known to science ihat actuaBy
AN UP-TO-DATE FAtitcU Lamar believes it will win l the court 5l. 9 In the busine outlook. reaches the afflited arts. This wom-
of final resort. The dtsingulqhed at- MnnfteArsg industries enjoy excep- derful remedy is known as "BNUWI-
Has Splendid Crops-A Prosperous torney was amazed at the rending tlonal lvty and most jobbers and- ,'LES, the GUARANTED CATARRIx
going on here as seen by him since the retailers d no occasion for cornm- CURE. and sold at the extremely
School at Woodville. great fire of May 3. He spoe in the plaintt d weather is the one in- low price of one dollar, each package
most flattering terms of the progress- ence t may be charged with re- containing internal and external mel-
-Woodville Oct. 22.-The ick are all e spirofthe Jacksonville people. tarding merchanese distribu- icine sucient for a full month's treat-
Improving. He said that TRlasishsee was taking on t. there I general confidence ment and everything necessary to it
Mr. Bannerma our worthy super- new life, as two railroads were last that at sales thus postponed will be m ad v..i .n.
ntendent, was down to see s and to approaching, and the etg t of made ter. The same influence is "SNUFLE" is the only pert
visit our school in the early part of the theStatecapitolwoud soon begin. Mr. val in failitating the handling CATAIH CURE ever made and is
week. He found our school under the Lamiar Is a andidte for onreas o crop erecting buildings and out- now recognized as the only safe and
.mrnpn ment of Mrs. .O. L. Andersomn from his dlstrict.-Jacksonville Met- doorwk. Although a fith of ne O itive cure for that annoying and
In good order, and said we had a mo- ropols. year is n l to be heard from, including ihngting disease. It cures all in-
del school, with fifty-two names on the the ius1 interruption of elections and flammation quicklyand permanently,
roll, and recommends that Mrs An- CRI BABY DEAD. possible disturbances of legislation, and I also wonderully quick to re-
derson have an wiest*nt He spent Mon oW m, in- a there is ple evidence that the vol e HAY FEVER or COLD in the
the night in o villageandl l Monday morning a telegram was re- tERAD.
~the night in our village and left well .J h 1hdby M1 ume of pitimate business will largely
pleased with what he saw. e^hn from Jacksonville th exceed previous records. CATAKH when neglected often
A number of our neighbors have Jo.....ina n i he, thed leads to CONSUMPTION-"SNUP-
gone to theonce.tItOfIt-e Inonordinary remredylbuL
gone to the coast. lioi w so. o 111 A ORTHY SUCCESSOR. 'LES" will save you ift you use it at
Mr. H. G. Lewis has sprained hisb ,R once. It is no ordinary remedy, but a
ankle and is not able to be out. --N ewUndecomplete treatment which is positively
Rev. J. L,. Yeats, the pastor of the Let the GOLD0 DUST twist d yew wa, somethingg New Under guaranteed to cure CATARRH in any
M. E. Church, who has been quite sick form or stage if used according to the
for some time, was able to fill his pul- The Sun." directions which accompany each
pit Sunday and Sunday night package. Don't delay but send for it
Mr. Lawrence Harley has resigned at once, and write fail particulars as
his position as salesman in the store All P i tors have tried to cure CA- to your condition, and you will receive
of Mr. H. Lewis. ARR by the use of powders, acid special service from the discoverer .of
Oor neighbor, Mr. G. W. Rhodes says gases, whalers and drugs in paste this wonderful remedy regarding your
he has cut and housed eight tons of storm. ,_neir powders dry up the mu- case without cost to you beyond the
fine hay from his land. His cane crop of_ ecuous *mbranes causing them to regular price of "SNUFFLE.,' the
is fine; he thinks he will get 18 ora20 c crack o*en and bleed. The powerful "GUARANTEED CATARRH CURE."
barrels of syrup; also thinks he will acids in the inhalers have en- Sent prepaid to any address in the
get throw hundred bushels of syrup; also thinks he will -tirely ten away the. same mem- United States on receipt of one dol-
get threase hundred bushels of potatoes, branes. 9at their makers have aimed lar. Address Dept. C740, EDWIN B.
hs Plantatisou cornoth en gh to runM to cur while pastes and ointments GILES & CO.. 2330 and 2332 Market
Rhodesis a turpentine man, and ships cannot ch the disease. An old and street, Philadelphia.
one or two carloads of spirits and resin -
every week. Mr. Rhodes is an all right
man ana is a hustler wherever you put YOU SHOlT ?
him. YOUiSHOOT?
Mr. F. C. Williamson lost a mule last do you should send your name and address on a postal card for a
wee...
Things are generally quiet down GOl DUST il clean anytw B
here. Cane grinning will soon be on half the cost o' soap and with alf the labor.
hand and the young folks are looking "Housework is hard work without Gold Dust."
forward for a good time. THE K. FAIRBANK COMPANY, CM i ATALO G U E I TS FCRE E
Sllt states and describes all the different WVinchester Rifles, Shotguns and
STAFF APPOINTMENTS. Look Ca ref Al mnition, and contains much valuable information. Send at once to the
St. Louis, Mo., Sept. 23.-The United a chester Repeating Arms Co..,New Haven, Conn.
Sons of Confederate Veterans: Com- ""'

Chief are hereby made: Y r Kidneys OEANSTA SHIP COMPANY
Inspector-General-Hon. LI. H. Mar- (SAVANNAH LINE.)
rero Jr., of New Orleans, La.
Quartermaster-General -Stanley D. Dr. J n r S
Pearce, Esq., of Louis Mo. Dr. Jenner's
Commissary-General-J. Elliott Rid-
dell, of Louisville, Ky. Kidney Pills
Judge Advocate-General-lion. G. T. Kidney P lls
Fitzhugh, of Memphis, Tenn.
Surgeon-General-Dr. Walton S.
Green, of Aberdeen, ftiss. cause the kidneys to work as
Chaplain-General-Rev. Carter Hel- atureintendedtheyshould.
Assistant Adjutant-General A. They build up the shrunken -
Thrustin Burgevin, of Louisville, Ky.; walls of the kidneys, as no
George S. Norfleet, of W .nston-Salem,
N. C.;Hon.Andrew Armstrong KIincan- known remedy has been found *'
non, of Columbus, Miss.; Thomas C. to do before. ..
Hindman, of Nashville, Tenn.; HomerA toac"efor u i ar tr ub
L. Higgs, of Greenfield, Tenn.; Frank- As a cure for urinary troubles
lin Heiss, of Meridian, Miss.; W. Scott they have no equal. J h .., J1(% Se
Hancoclark, Esqof St. Daoulas, Mo.; e FaFreight A Luxurou Paenger Route to New York. Boston and the Baat.
Maurin, Esq., of Donaldsonville, La. 1O, 25, 50 Cents M Short Rail Ride to Savannah.
Assistant Inspector-General-R. W. ,. C TTTT THEN.F. via palatial express steamships sailing from Savannah. Tree
John Baxter McFarland, of Aberdeen. l hips each week to New York, making close connection with
Miss.; John N. Edwards, of St Louis, Druggi st, New York-Boston ships, or Sound liners.
Mo.; Robert K. Gaston, of Dallas, TALLAHASSEE PLORIDA. All ticket agents and hotels are supplied with monthly sntling schedules. Write for genera
Tetas; Lawson Sykes, of Courtland i nformai ,n. sailing schedules, stateroom re-ervatlon, or call on
Ala.s L S ofCutacWALTER HAWKINS.Geuera, Aent. 2-24 West Baystreet. Jacksonville. Fla
Assistant Quartermaster-General PPe. .fE E, Man er. w. e H.P o LEASANTS. Trfe ManaNe
Hon. Ben E. Cabell, of Dallas, Texas;ew Pier. North er.ew York. N Y.
cohn Lyford -iunter, of helela, Ark.; A So I LINE
Hon. Dudley M. FeatSerstone, of Hol-

of TuscaloAla. Subtle AROARDIAIRLINE
Hon. John A. Collinsworth, of Hum-
, boldt, Tenn.; Cnarles E. Hamilton, of 5
Aberdeen, Miss.; W. R. Percy, of St. b UB DmTn ISV
I rancisville, La.; John s,. Donelson, Eft0UBgLE DAiY SERVICE
of Knoxville, Tenn.; Thomas R. Shipp, Scedule active August 25,.
of Hartselle, Ala. W.E9T. ... -t- em .... ...J 2"7J-. I '^ _
Assistant Judge Advocate-General Dyspepsia is unrecognized -in Lv Ja- visi.e... ... -t,|-7,4,,p 4 p-20p Lv Jacksonville ................ 930a 800p
-Hon. John Ike Moore, of L.elena, half the cases. It deceives the 4.Ar lna ...........ll;Cu p1.1 OOp ArBaldwin ...................... 850p
Ark.; Hon. Lee keriwether, of knowing ferer. Its many Ar av na ............ 2t I p...... ArWaldo .......... ......... 1140 liSp


*
4


C
3


r


I o----









'' ...~


ofD 9719WDD- T.V 'q a rfT -A 91A G@CDUA W.- IU OT nA V !'I'ArRR gl25. 1901-


WUD S DfIjjA r ..r E 9'$l' MLUL5'YA%.


U.I
W~fi~ffiT FOBBINGS


.kOLNI zv


PARAGRAPHS OATH-


BRED HERE AND THERE


BY TALLAHASSEEAN REPOgTERS

N You Don't Find it Here Look


Mr. J. S. Hill and family, of Vardele,
arrived in Tallahassee- unday. Mr.
Hill is proprietor of the new sow-mill
at Spring Hill.

Mr. W. H. Covington, of Carrabelle,
and his brother, H. L. Covington, of
Pensacola, both prominent naval stores
men, were here Monday.

Fine large red apples at T. B.
Byrd's. 2t.


Miss znate Sullivan, the
teacher of the Lake Moore
spent Saturuay and Sunday
home in this city.


popular
school,
at her


Mr. W. N. Sheats, Jr., spent Friday
in the woods. tie killed plenty of
time, but failed to return hoine laden
down with the spoils of the chAse.

Mr. J. B. Crawford, of Cairo, Ga.,
passed through Talahassee Motday, en
route to the coast on a two. weeks'
hunting and camping expedition.
+ + + -
We have seen the -frail infant when
the faint struggle for existence seem-
ed almost ended, resuscitated and made
strong by the use of WHITE'S PREAM
-. VERMIFUGE. Price, 25 cents. Wight
&Bro.
Sher.. George W. Courson, of Jef-
ferson county, Ata., was in Tallahassee
a few hours Saturday on official busi-
neL.
Mr. A. Cohn, of New York, president
of the Cohn Tobacco Syndicat4, whose
plantations are near Attapulg4s, spent
Saturday and Sunday in the capital

Large residence on North Monroe
street to lease or rent; twelve rooms
and bath; partly furnished. exterior
newly painted, interior: to be decorated
Immediately. Whole or part rented
at reasonable price. Apply to W. S.
Quarterman, First National BAnk. 34-4

Mr. Allen Scott,of Woodvillt,made a
business trip to the State capital Wed-
nesday, and called on the Tallahas-
eean.
4 4 +4
Dr. Gilbert Williams has -returned
from a business and pleasure trip to
Jacksonville. The main object of the
visit was to see his father, whom he
had not seen for four years.
h4 4n 4e


C. M. Phelps, Forestdale, Vt., says
his child was completely cured of a
bad case of eczema by the use of De-
4 Witt's Witch Hazel Salve. Beware ot
all counterfeits. It instantly relieves
piles. All dealers.

The ladies turned out en mahse Wed-
nesday to attend the millinery open-
ing of Miss Girard's. They came out
early and were perfectly delighted with
the display of goods.

About 1,500 bales of cotton h ive been
received in Tallahassee thus far this
season. It is estimated that* the re-
ceipts here will be about the same as
last year-in the neighborhood of 8,500
bales.
Our fresh pack of the celebrated
Royal Scarlet brand of canned goods
are in, and they are fine, and' in fact,
the best brand on the market, at T. B.
Byrd's. 2t.
It would be a pretty good,ideA for the
Board of Trustees at their next
meeting to name the various new
buildings being erected at the Florida
State College. This is customary, and
makes it quite convenient for the fac-
ulty in designating them.
Mr. W.. D. Schrader, foreman- of the
Cohn Tobacco Syndicate, of Attapul-
gus, Ga., was in Tallahassee Saturda3
and Sunday. This is one of the larg-
est tobacco growing concerns in the
South. They planted 400 acres in to-
bacco this year, all of which is under
cover.
Corn-huskers' sprained wrists, barb-
ed-wire cuts, burns, bruises, severe
lacerations and external injuries of
any kind are -ro:nntly and' happily
cured by applying BALLARD'S SNOW
LINIMENT. Price, 25 and 50 cents.
Wight & Bro.


-Sheriff Pearce went down to Wa-
kulla county Monday after Jthh Rob-
inson, alias Fred. Williams, aq escaped
convict. Robinson was convicted, -ere
of petit larceny and sent to the county
chain gang about seven week# ago. He
made his escape after being put to
work, but will now serve extr4 time.

Lewis Ockerman, Goshei, Ind.:
*DeWitt's Little Early Risrs never
Wend me double t"e other pills, but
do their work thoroughly apd make
me feel like a boy." Certain, Shorough,
gentle. All dealers.
An advertisement in the upper adds
dignity to your business. Mhen peo-
ple pick up a paper they naturally !ok
over the advertising columns If your
name does not appear they place yw
in the list of back numbers.

Robert Webb, colored, hal on too
..n. .A had Hmw f aitwua ntrht a


Violet 0
Drug Co.


animmnm*


at the Tallahassee


Mr. John C. Houge was here Tues-
da from Sopchoppy.
Mr. J. A. ~Uoway has returned
from a short trip on the road.

John E. Stullmn, of Pen-efola, was
among the guests of the Leon Sunday.
Mrs. C.H. Dickenson, who has been
-...e pleasnt guest of her sister in Mad-
ison, has returned to her home in Tal-
lahassee.

We carry a large line of fine chewing
tobacco and cigars. The TallathbRee
Drug Co.


Davis' Liniment is guaranteed to
cure all rheumatic and neuralgic paints.
The Tallahassee -Drug Co.
Tax Assessor nenry Raker, of Wa-
kulla county, was in Tallahassee Mon-
day and Tuesday on official business.
Clerk Duke, of the St. James, is tak-
ing a vacation. During his absence
Mr. Herman Damon will look after the
hotel office.
4 + + +
Miss Pauline Costa, who has a
splendid school at Aamonia this year,
spent Sunday and Monday wiLn. her pa-
rents in Tallahassee.
The Misses Sarah and Clyue Raney,
who have been enjoying a pleasant out-
ing in the Bottoms the past few weeks,
are expected home to-day. They will
be warmly welcomed by their many
friends.

To stimulate a sluggish liver, ban-
ish biliousness disperse dyspepsia, pre-
vent sick and nervous headache, use
Dr. M. A. Simmon's Liver Medicine.
Attoreny-General ,. B. Lamar left
Sunday for Washington, D. C. He will
appear before the supreme Court as
aLorney for the State of korida in its
suit against the F. U. & P. Railroad for
$96,18169 back taxes. The case will be
called October 28.

The Quincy Publishing Company has
purchased the plants ot bo n me iNev,
Era and the Herald, of that nlace, and
consolidated them under the name )of
the Herald. Who the new o .vners are
is not set out in the announcement, but
they promise to make it a first-dass
paper.


A "stitch in time saves nine," and
a dose of oiiuLAh KS HOREHOUND
SYiutJP at the beginning of a cold wilt
save you many wearying hours anu
even days of distressing and harass-
ing cough. Price, 25 and 50 cents.
Wight & Bro.
+ + +
Tallahassee is becoming an impor-
tant cotton niarket, from 3,000 to 4,000
bales being handled here annually.The
fleecy staple is hauled here from a dis-
tance of fifteen or twenty miles, be-
cause the growers know they can get
good prices, and purchase goods from
our merchants cheaper than at'other
points more convenient '
4 4+ 4 .
W. N. Camp and Eugene -West, of
....e Florida Naval .Stores and Commis-
sion Company, on Tuesday morning in-
stituted proceedings against Commis-
sioner of Agriculture McLin to force a
division of the convicts. It will be re-
membered that the above gentlemen
began mandamus proceedings against
the Board of State Institutions, but
lost out
4+ +
The health restorer and health
maintainer, Dr. M. a. Simmon's Liver
Medicine, strengthens the nerves,
makes you plump and comely, and en-
riches the complexion with nature's
choicest colors.
W. E. Dickey has a new ad. in this
issue of the Tallahasseean. He iE
building up a nice trade in the grocery
business, and respectfully solicits the
patronage of the public. He has a new
store and new goods, and guarantees
*entire satisfaction.
Fresh stock of fine French and plain
candies just in at T. B. Byrd's. 2t,

See the new grocery ad. of M. C. But-
ler & Co. in the Tallahasseean. The:,
carry a full line of staple and fanuc
*groceries, and wixi make it worth you-
interest to trade with them. Theh
stock is new and fresh, which is an
assurance that you will get the best.

DeWitt's Lite i arly Risers never
disappoint They are safe, prompt.
gentle, effective in removing Impuri-
ties from the liver and bowels. Small
and easy to take. Never gripe or us-
tress. All dealers.


The Tallahasseean made two errors
in last week's issue. The first
stated that an infant daughter of
Mr. and Mrs Constantine Algero had
died. It should have stated that Boyd
C. Algero, the ten-months' old son, had
died Sunday night and was buried
Monday afternoon. The other error
was the statement that five white and
one colored violators of'the law wert
booked for the Mayor's court, when
it should. have been just the reverse.


I am satisfied that TEETHINA
(Teethina powders) have saved more
children than all the doctors put to-
gether. I have recommended TEETH-
INA when the doctors gave up the
child, and it tured at once.
LOUIS F. WAMBEL, Ph. D.,
Druggist, St. Louis, Mo.
4- +4+ -
Mr. Charles W. Perkins, our enter-
prising young cotton buyer, has pur-
-chased of Mr. R. B. Lutterloh the prop-
erty known as the Kemper Stables on


Our tes and coffees cannot be sur-
Vaed for exelli c o flavor and gen-
uie merit. T.B. Byrd. 2t

State Chemist R. Rose has re-
turned to Tnlphheee ro an extend-
ed trip .AOrgh ast and South Flor-
Ida, where he went on o.icial business.
+ -. 4+


There are dalrty-seven white and
forty-three colored schools in Leon
county.
MOTHER'S WORM SYRUP.
Best worm medicine. Children like it
so well they eat it on bread.

See the new ad. of ar. D. B. Megin-
niss, Jr., in this issue of tne Tallanas-
seean. Mr. heginnim changes his ad-
every week, anu always nas something
fresh to say.
A postal card trom Major and Mrs.
E. C. Weeks, who have beep visiting
in New xork, says "we are leaving
New York this week and will receive
our paper at home."

Misses Kate and Henrietta Adams, of
Garl, Ga., cousins- of State Superinten-
dent of Public Instruction W. N.
Sheats, are attending the Florida State
College. They are making their home
with the family of Mr. Sheats.

Mr. J. M. Griftn and daughters,
Misses Anna and Kate, and Mrs. M. J.
inmes ana Miss J. F. Tlolar, of Bain-
oridge, Ga., were in Tallahassee yester-
aay, en route to Panacea Springs,
here they will spend a month.

Mrs. Elizabeth Douglas has returned
from a summer's visit wi.n relatives
in Charneston, W. Va. Mrs. Douglas
received many attentions while in
West Virginia, but is gaad to be home
.again.
+ + + .-
Mr. R. J. Bannerman, who has for
some time been manager of the Kemp-
er stables, this city, has resigned his
connection therewith and will return
to Gadsden county to resume the man-
agement of one of the large tobacco
plantations of the Ow4 Cigar Co. theri,
to the regret of his many Tallahassee
friends. i


A number of Talalhassee nimrods
left the city last Friday for Ronalds,
where they went to enjoy a series of
fox hunts. We have not yet learned
just what luck the hunters had, but it
is presumed that reynard gave them
some rare sport.


+ + 4
There is no better cigar made
T. B. Byrd's clear Havana for 5c.
it and you will be convinced,


than
Try
2t


4 + +
Just notice the handsomely displayed
ads. in the Tallahasseean this week.
Our job printer knows how to pro-
duce the most artistic effects in dis-
playing your ads. If you wish to be
considered among the enterprising
merchants of Tallahassee just plant an
ad. in this paper.
4 4
See the new ad. of Mr. W. :R. Wil-
son in this issue, and act accordingly.
Mr. Wilson is one of the enterprising
merchants of this section. le never
advertises a bargain that -b& cannot
fill. Every day is bargain dSy at his
store, and you will lose nothing by
reading his advertisements every week.
+4+ 4
Do you suffer from piles? If so do
not turn to surgery for relief. DeWitt's
Witch Hazel Salve wid act more quick-
ly, surely and safely, saving you the
expense and danger of an operation.
All dealers.

The tax books of Leon county will be
open for the payment of taxes on No-
vember 1. The tax assessor's books
show the amount of property returned
for taxation to be approximately $2,-
250,000. This includes both personal
property and real estate, and shows an
increase over last year. The real es-
tate valuation for Leon county in 1900
outside of Tallahassee, was $931,740,
while the returns for the city showed
$592,470.

The Waycross Air Line Railroad has
changed its name to the Atlantic and
Birmingham. This decision was reach-
ed at a meeting of the directors in
Waycross, Ga., last week. At present
the road extends from Waycross to
uorvele, a distance of about 150 miles.
It will be pushed on to Birmingham,
Ala., as rapidly as possible, will be
connected with Atlanta, and will be
extended either to Brunswick,St Marys
or Jacksonville.

Mrs. B. C. Lewis and daughters,
Misses Mary S. ana Lilla Lewis, and
her grand-daughter, Miss Mary D.
Lewis, returned from an extended tour
of the country. They visited Califor-
nia an" several Western States, then
went through the New England States,
returning to Tallahassee direct from
New York. They have been absent
for over five months, and are being
warmly welcomed by their many
friends.

444 44 4 44I4 44III4 I 4 6 4 iit6 iAAAAA


Fall
and

Winter
Opening of


4 ./1


*4
5. --


Pattern Hats,

O
^-^-4


"o'_.


Last Sunday Doctors Philbrick and
Gunn amputatLe the left leg of Will-
iam Grace, colored. In December, 1899,
Grace jumped on a rock, fracturing his
left ankle. The injury was dressed,
and the foot placed in a plaster band-
age by Dr. Gates, or Braidentown, in
Manatee county. Grace says he has
suffered intense pain ever since the ac-
cident The pain grew in intensity
until amputation was found necessary,
and the operation was performed last
Sunday.

NEW RAILROAD LJiARTER.

The Florida and Gulf Coast Railroad
Launched.
A charter was this week granted to
the Florida and Gulf Coast Railroad
Company. Its place of business and
principal office will be at Useppa Is-
land, in Lee county.
The general nature of the business
to be transacted is the construction,
maintenance and operation of a rail-
road and the transportation of freight
and passengers.
The authorized capital stock is $2,-
000,000, divided into 20,000 shares of
$100 each. Ten per cent. of this
amount is to be paid in, and the resi-
due wilt be paid in instalments as call-
ed for. The term for which the char-
ter is granted is three hundred years.
The road is to be constructed from
Fort Pierce, in Brevard county, to Pun-
ta Gorda, in Lee county. The line will
be about 150 miles long.

GOVERNOR'S APPOINTMENTS.
W. L. Straub, of St. Petersburg, to
be notary public for the State at large.
S. H. Smith, of Greenville, to be not-
ary public for the State at large.


OLD CATTLE CASE SETTLED.
KissimmeeValley Gazette: The cat-
tie damage case of Queenie Huskie
'Johnson against the estate of Ziba
King was settled this week for $4,500.
I he case was brought over a year ago
and has attracted a great dea. of at-
tention. The facts in the case are
briefly as follows: Many years ago,
when the complainant was a baby, Ziba
King bought cattle from the child's
father. In gathering the cattle he
drove off some of the child's cattle, and
never paid for them. Acting upon the
advice of her guardian, W. L. Van
Duzor, of Kissiimee, the child brought
suit by her next friend, H. C. Stanford,
also of Kissimmee, against tue late
Zibe King for $60,000 to recover the
value of the cattle and their increase
since they were carried bff. R. H. Sey-
mour, of Kissimmee, and Maj. Alex-
ander St. Clair Abrams, of Jackson-
ville, represented the complainant, and
Beggs 6c Palmer and Peter 0. Knight,
of Tampa, the defendant


PILE-INE CURES PILES!
Money refunded if it ever fails.

TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN.
The Tallahassee Water Works Com-
pany wishes to state for the benefit of
its water consumers, that the new con-
tracts now being signed are subject
to the decision of the Supreme Court
on appeal from the decision recently
made by Judge Malone.
Also that the annual minimum rate
for each and every house was ten dol-
lars; however by recent concession oi
the company, houses of four rooms or
less will be served- for the minimum
rate of six dollars.
In any and all cases a minimum
charge will be made for each house,
regardless of how many houses are
supplies. by a single meter.
The company will not take advan-
tage of tneir right to collect the mini-
mum charges from the first of April
last, but said rate has been put into
effect from July first
Failure on the part of a consumer to
sign contract in no way releases them
from their obligations for the mini-
mum charges as long as said parties
continue to use the water.
Taaiahassee Water Works Co.,
By C. A. Spencer, Supt.
Tallanassee, Fla., Oct 1, 1901.

;~~~ > 4 .



Tlis~~o Km1


And the enterprising druggist
must cater to the wants of h.ia
euslomer., In other words,
he mirt move with the world
or get hopelessly left. Balk-
com' a Drug Store prides itself
on Vie purity of the ... .


DRU G


S


. And Drggista Sundries car-
ried in stoek. Everything s
the purest and beat that money
can bay, and this should be
taken into consideration when
you have a prescription. The
I e of . .


-Ye,) ir fni/pA ~


Cod Liver Oil is the means
life, and enjoyment*of life to
thousands: men women and
children.
When appetite fails, it re-
s ores it. When food is a
t rden, it lifts the burden.
When youlose flesh,it brings
e plumpness of health.
When work is hard and
4uty is heavy, it makes life
Sight.
It is the thin edge of the
edge; the thick end is food.
4ut what is the use of food,
vhen you hate it, and can't di-
14est it?
Scott's Emulsion of Cod
Liver Oil is thefood that makes
ou forget your stomach.
Oif you have not tried it, send, for
free sample. Its agreeable taste witE
qairise you.
0"OT o& BOWNE, Chemists
JO9 Pearl Street. New York.
50c. and $1.00; all druggists.


RP.AT. ESTATE

BARGAINS,
I 'WKN'IY-ROU ALtRES OF AN IN 11J,
cerpor, te limits of the city, enil.racing lxdi.
ing lotb ad truck farms all iomti u-Lu ai.ddn.d
s ralmle. Apply to W. W.MtGnur.
44-tf.
A i A. k t -ir- h AN N A
tomniodious. tio-sory Loard rg house wi
upper and lowtr 'vernda, ampiie routwk
liable anau ell alloii.ttd sorc, (,n toiter a
Gaines and I ouuevt.rd stret t. I uildi, gs ia
con I arativ. ly new and ir. gp od order. i he WAt
stai d iii the city or board tng or mnerudl
Luduie,e in two blot k of all dtr,.t-, ht. H.
!-hops, (oi Mill, F;.ctor5, (,inne:, i-e. Fg
pi ice aI ply to W. v. .M(GhI FF.
TFOR Sal.l --#ll tI.e Liaceli, on aiv n up
dale fil re fae'ciy; "-ocd a- !new at hall cst
?~ s, 1' .l a J kN IA nl.
aing lrd. on Lake .JalCk;-or,one mile of lake
shove for pasture. Apply to
44-tf W. W. MCGrIFT.
1'1 h Iit1 UOR LEi% '-- l ;.ge it-;int.(eci
N outh Mcnroe Mireet, ntwis ai.nuad aat
decoia'td. Al ply toW. e. (euxit.in.Liu at F.ait
Nat:onual Pank, 4t
SEVIRAlI ol the mottpiomeinent rtitideve% ia
0 the city-on Calhoun and t liiUu n treeb-
un-Iurpa "ed for buint l coi.vt nience or oeil
surroLnddlng. sutb as are not on Uie maiketUr
a lifetime. f or teinu. a) ply early, it ) cut W
lobny. w. W MGRIl.
FOR SALE CHBAP-ONE-E16'1lH II.
pteremt in the Long Grove Lot&.
Sept.14. 18I. R. EMW.ra
FOlt Lk.-Desirable residtnce S. E. (eor
of Me( arty ,and Brcaugh t. eets. convtnie
to chur h,tchool, poit office tnd busine-s pattr
city. lein b, ball cai balance time u 1V
feared. Apply toW. W. McGihn. S1


STry one and you will want more.


H. and R.,


Havana


Resagos,


Guaranteed Genuine Havana Wrapper and Filler


5 CENT


Wight & Bro., and TaHahassee Drug Company,


Distributors.


'4
.:4444464444446664444646666 666 66446664464446I4+44$+~'


ISay! I Keep Everything
Al. Usually sold in a tirst-clays General Mlrchlandisr Stor".. tnl
n&W my stock is all fresh and good-none of your old. shop %ora
stuff, but every thing strictly up to-date. In . .

Dry Coods, Clothing, Boots, Shoes,
I can't be beat. If you want something stylish and good.
Z4 give me a call. Then, if you are after . .

- Staple and Fancy Groceries,
V4 Hardware, Family Drugs, Notions or anything needed in the
%4 best regulated family, just see me, because I sell it for less
Than the other fellow.



I ROBERT MUNRO.
Am also Wholesale Dealer in Florida
Syrup, the best on the market.
b'yrup, o mAAkeA,


',,Y?,YYYYY,,, fY fy9999yyyY yTT'r


- -SSSSSSSSSSSS -- -- --- -- -- --- --- --


It's the Quafity That Counts
In everything you buy, although- quantity oats some figure, too.
Quality and Quantity form a combination that can't be be
beat, and that i just what I give you.
I -* ..


A call has been nwed by Preidint
West, of the Bst Florida SemInry,
for a meeting of the Florida ee-
Collegiate Oratorical Anos-to;", to
be held in Gainesville on November
2. The object of the meeting will be
to change the date of the second an-
nual contest from November 29 to
some time in February. The Florida
State College w-i be represented by
Mr. V. B. Crawford, former president
of the association.


SQOUR QUESTION WARM.
G neyUe. Probably 'Will Se Long
Utigadon.
~flesville, Oct 22-The liquor ques-
is imnnintg rather a sensational
Charges have been made by
z iquor' opponents at misstatne-
tshave been made by some of the
xnelses at Ocala, and. denials have
bqn as widely mane by those accused.
It is more than probable that ere the
question is fully settled some exciting
times may be experienced. A decision
frm Judge Bullock is looked for to-
dy, and if rumors are true, the de-
flted side, whichever it is, will un-
doabtedly make an effort to bring the
Attser before the people by a call for
a4 election. There seems to be a gen-
eil opinion that it an election were
called the result would be a victory for
tlie dry side. The future alone can un-
fd what will be done in the matter.
Ouie thing is evident, the feeling among
the citizens is rather Aguer than us-
41l, but it is hoped do trouble will oc-
c Of course no threats have been
i tde.

..Mr. Eugene Bruton, of Bainbridge,
Qb., superintendent of the G., F. & A.
Ililroad, had business in Tallahassee
yesterday.
'k


Mr. B. Coleman, of B
Ga., who b & A. Railroad, was on the
Thursday.

AN ORDINANCE
Levying a tax for the Gereral Expemn
of the City G(overr.Iiiuni of tile
of Talla,-asee. Florida, for the Ye!
1908.
Be i ordained b (7he City Council of the Ca2
TaUahaIaV, Floridta:
Section 1. 'hat nlue and one-quarter Af
mills lie levied upon all xabe property
the orilra e limItio the ? It of lalilah
FloridaL jor Uthe k-neral FxpeiiA-. o the iq
Governmuit or the year nineteen h,
dred and two (1902): Prvitded. h
ever. 'hat the levy of the atixwe tgn
ill n far ilbe ameis to i-ay the expen.fK
lighting the city Shall i ot be taken as lnd:.i
ting any purlo e tat u-e gLS lor ainv pnritld-
time and shall i ot in any wise. affect the ri
oi the city 10 top using a at any tnme.
1 iasbe tly Council uc ober 24., J:M).
(Signed) F. -W .srnwxo.
President City t oincil.
Approved:
(Sgned) R. R GORMAN,
Mayor.
October 25, 1901.aor
Atie-t: A. H. WILLIAMS.
35 4t C'iy Clrk.

An Ordinance Levying a Special Tax
for Water and Fire Protecties.
Be it ord4fvwed by the City f0i n, Tallolfhatre. Flr'tda:
Section 1. rhat lr. e and cne half (p
.i s be ktied ui n all tax.:bie I rtli e ty
the corjiarwe lim-t- of the (nty ai i llihaa
I lorifla ior atet.r nd Fire I n t> rtion tlotr
year jain then hundred and two (Ium-).
I a-t*d Lilvy ( ounil ciol er -'4, :ol.
(*ig ed) F. W. -RMAs.oe,
Prcidtnt Lity Coinel.l,
ApI roved :
(Ap signed) K B. GoimA s,
Mayor.
Octl er 25 1901.Mayor.
Atte'. A. H. WILLIAMS,
35-4t I ily Clerk.


p4'


K


. . . o


I


a -, 9 -- W- -W 0 0 0 0 0 W- W- 0 0 0 -W 0 4 4 46*6*


& A, AL
---WWWW lwlww -


01
5i


+


...... VYTTVYV'


, LAA #




University of Florida Home Page
© 2004 - 2010 University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries.
All rights reserved.

Acceptable Use, Copyright, and Disclaimer Statement
Last updated October 10, 2010 - - mvs